University of California Los Angeles - Bruin Life / Southern Campus Yearbook (Los Angeles, CA)
- Class of 1969
Page 1 of 424
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 424 of the 1969 volume:
fflsHi K ■ w tc:il.a. :L» «a FROM THE OFFICE OF THE EXECUTIVE DIRECTOR A S U C L A once saw a man kj§»| 1 1 LMhwVB 1 f B H. ifc. ' l Ml Wfi we have by being young been betrayed, lost our copious notes on how the world should be, swallowed by the giant christian fish in something all too large all too black all too uncomprehensible • all too possibly beautiful x V y to be true ' Yituf- -y Sifi i • " 6 ■B 4 I M if now drenched our own baptismal stagger forth through the desert o sum time youth r--_ take... the. ..crazy... leap- do i dare to ask a question grant enough to say I DO NOT KNOW how this god that flag — — j but where great god but where are those moments, the moments i tuck to next chance, i promised myself the time to smell orlaughorbreatheordie 1 maybe even cry to chew brown grass, asking, calling up all my senses shattering my soul a rainbow number times feeling not just talking for chris ' sakes not jus ' talking man a good man a black man jew man cloud man I i am not a dead man » ' please not that after two hundred kaleidescopic centuries in up-tight chairs and hard-wood floors topped died cast and layed with plastic squares and cigarette butts i counted each . . . when the greenest hop-scotc dared to danqle ring cling d window ot learning spurning .areater men || In $;JP MF ; -:. posina history as me human wc dealistic with thesis on war at f iLJ to dare believe galomanic lilliputian race ■ I a ' . ■ ' -.. f» K ' y a . »fc ' « r .. • o i --«tf«B. y, v s stfs? -■ :■■•• is .ft ft ' " ' .» ' NJ ' X- i« HM K ' facade punch and counter punch drop the faint breath creature- 8...9...10- yer out-stumbling vomit self beg asylum in a universe he ' ll never understand 13 ; W? j» i»t hell yes is grappled with dem freaks musfached turtle necked surfinq frater kind, and ■ I ■ ■ •■ ■ m H m m % who cares how long de sit and spew rattle from der cuff ' em get a job see lite when things is really tough, like when i was a kid... shall retell my rs stories .• T 1 w hy they mark the granite (which will lay flat on my now dead brown grass being easier to cut said the v.a. cemetary caretaker all on a beautiful day, i missed) when life is no longer the juice squirting saucy on a hard tangerine, and 16 whic aio my days become pale yellow winos spitting out seeds... which will grow nothing alone 17 x N - K but more alone alone of my childhood 7 held empty splashing out my red upside down, sucking deep soil thick blcck : i V , y - black and wet where time will grow hot with the earth and done is not dead allan wiesblott y •« • tj r V «« southern campus 1969 50 vo ume i i the yearbook of the associated students of the university of California, los angeles 50 years the campus 26 : i Ear A . He dric k Vice-President of the University of California and Provost of UCLA 1937-1942 Ernest Carroll Moore Director, Southern Branch University of California 1919-1927 Director University of California at Los Angeles 1927-1930 Vice-President of the University of California and Director of UCLA 1930-1931 Vice-President of the University of California and Provost of UCLA 1931-1936 Clarence Dykstra i (i Provost of UCLA 1945-1948 Vice-President of the University and Provost of UCLA 1948-1950 - % ' i " • « . ,•••• mond B. Allen Chancellor of UCLA 1952-1959 Y v 7 Vern Knudsen Chancellor of UCLA 1959-1960 " The image of change isoneof youth . . . the old must be pli- able enough to yield. " The University is caught up in change, and evolution has its upsand downs. The upheaval today is a very real revolution. It won ' t just subside into the past. The roleof the Establish- ment in the University, in business, and in industry must be one of activity more responsive to the problems of young people. We are experi- encing vast reforms in the areas of racial attitudes, reli- gion, and morality. We must work to guide the causes of the revolt. On the university level we are seeing a change in curricula and a breakdown in orthodoxy. Teaching has been too much stereotyped; graduate work has been more like an appren- ticeship. This must be modi- fied or we shall be ever closed to change. We must come to stress the fundamental prin- ciples rather than the ortho- doxy. The University has grown too reminiscent of old men. It must break from the static mold. 30 Franklin D. Murphy Chancellor of UCLA 1960-1968 31 BE % ucla hosts two inaugurals in a year Charles Young, Chancellor of UCLA inaugurated May 23, 1969 50 years the administrator 1969 Dr. Charles E. Young is 39 years old. He has a wife and two children. He has studied and taught at a variety of institutions of higher learning. His forehead wrinkles when he talks and he rubs his face to find the right words. He heads one of the largest— and most complex — of this country ' s universities. He never stands still. 34 " There have been some changes (between the admin- istrations of Chancellors Mur- phy and Young). Conditions have changed and they have changed perhaps more than an outsider or even someone who is a casual observer would recogn ize. The tern po of social change has increased very rapidly in the last year, more rapidly in the last year than in the five preceding it, and I think more rapid in those five than in the twenty-five preceding that. We ' reinasitu- ation at the present time in which the pace is extremely fast. There has been a polar- ization which has developed over the last few years be- tween those who are on the active side and those who are more in the area of the status quo. There has been greater tension develop between the university, which is by and large an institution of doers, and the community at large which tends to be more or less concerned with themain- tenance of the status quo, es- pecially the power structure within certain parts of the community. We have a faster moving pace. We have greater tension. We have a sharper focus of the problems of the minority community. We have increasing financial difficul- ties brought about by thelevel of state appropriations and the cutback in growth of the federal contributions to high- er education, bringing about perhaps a bigger need for pri- vate support. And all of this change is occurring at a time, as I said, when things are happening within the univer- sity which make it perhaps more difficult for us to obtain the kind of support, moral or financial, that we are trying to achieve in the community. I doubt that there will beany general trend in (thedirection of choosing young men as chief administrators in our universities). I think we are apt to see people selected to head universities who have had more administrative ex- perience than one might have expected in the past, but I think that they will have had both administrative experi- ence and be fairly well estab- lished members of the faculty ... At one point in time you ' re going to find one set of condi- tions and criteria to be more important and others at an- other. When I use the word administration I ' m not think- ing in terms of handling the business affairs of theuniver- sity better. I am thinking of administration in the broad sense, which I think is very creative business: seeing to it that issues are identified, that potential is recognized, that the means of achieving poten- tial areobtainedandthatthere is follow-through on the achieving of the goal. I view the increasing focus of the university on the minority as an absolute necessity. Fail- ure to focus attention on these areas would in my view be an immorality of thegreatest con- sequence. Furthermore it would be operational insanity. The solutions of the problems we ' re confronting in theurban situation and especially the ethnic-related problems have to be the number one item on the priority list of this so- ciety, and those solutions, in my view, cannot be found without the full cooperation and participation of higher education, especially the ma- jor universities. They may not be found even with that par- ticipation, but it ' s absolutely certain that the participation of universities-and universi- ties like this one-is an abso- lute necessity totheir solution. I don ' t feel that the relation- ship between the administra- tion, the faculty, and the stu- dents, or my relationship with student groups is one of a group of pressures that I have to worry about. Recognizing that there still need to be a lot of improvements, there are mechanisms of one kind or another around here which enable people to raise the questions that are of concern to them, to see to itthat some- one pays attention to them, and for us to get together and , dr. ch ares young talk about problems and work out solutions. I think a great deal of improvement is still required in this regard but I see us by and large as coop- erating to accomplish mutual- ly desired goals ... All the administration can do (in re- gard to student-faculty rela- tions) istofacilitatecommuni- cation between students who are trying tof ind ways to bring about change and the mem- bers of the faculty, whether organized intodepartmentsor centers or Academic Senate committees, who have to be involved if thechangeisgoing to be brought about. I think (the unionization of university faculty) is a very great disaster. In the years to come faculty will decry the fact that this hasoccured.The faculty member of the univer- sity or college has been given very special treatment in our society, for good and sound reason: the university has been the place from which much of what we refer to as progress has sprung. It is a place which has to be open and free. The peoplewhowork there have to have some spe- cial considerations if that ' sgo- ing to continue; thesearepriv- ileges that they ' ve been given, in exchange for their contri- butions to society and their willingness to give up some things that those who don ' t have the privileges have. It is not going to be possible for faculties to be treated as pro- fessionals with special consid- eration and all the benefits that that includes and to be treated like working men whole only concerns are their own economic betterment and who are prepared to sacrifice their students andtheuniver- sity to obtain those ends . . . The university isself-policing. There are aspects of the pro- fessional guild that are very similar to some of the basic principles in trade unionism, and in a way, tenure is likethe concept of seniority. What has been happening at least at this university over the past few years is, in my view, a weakening of the concept of tenure as a general principle ... As long as higher educa- tion is expanding at the rate it is now, so that the need for new people is so great, I don ' t think tenure, from a practical point of view, is a very mean- ingful concept. Psychological- ly it ' s veryimportant;itismen- tally tied up with academic freedom. As I see what has been hap- pening, the one segment of the university community which has not been very heavi- ly involved in the past-that is the student segment-is now beginning to have some voice in the management of the en- terprise. The faculty has al- ways had (a voice), theadmin- istration has played its role, the community has had its voice. The students have been viewed as what was focused upon and not as having much by way of input to contribute. Now they are beginning to share in the degree to which they participate, along with the other elements. I don ' t think any one (group within the university orthecommun- ity) is going to have a domi- nant role (in directing the fu- ture courseof this institution). The role of the administration is to pull the groups together, to balance the various claims, to see to it that what is done is not just an adding up of the pluses and minuses, but to pull everyoneintothebuild- ing of a coherent institution, to see that the proper ques- tions have been raised and that the answers are clearand understood. " vice-chancellor university relations and public programs dr. paul proeh " A number of individuals, de- partments and organizational units are contributing to ur- ban action programs. My hope is to help in coordinating them — get the most out of people and funding and eliminating waste time, while stimulating and channeling. " With this end in mind Chancellor Charles Young appointed former direc- tor of the African Studies Cen- ter and professor of law, Paul O. Proehl, to the new position of Vice Chancellor— University Relations and Public Programs. 36 " The legislature sees the Uni- versity of California as a sort of monolith, symbolized by the Berkeley state-wide adminis- tration and typified very large- ly in terms of student-faculty and campus situations by what goeson at Berkeley-Ber- keley catches cold and they wait for us to sneeze. While we ' re all a part of one univer- sity and one institution, the fact is that we have somewhat different needs and some- what different programs that entitle us to some differentia- tion, particularly with respect totheproblemsofcampusun- rest . . . When the public be- comes vindictive vis a vis the university we believe that it ' s important that the legislators have the information not just as to what goes on at Berkeley but as to what goeson at U C LA and other campuses . . . Part of the problem of the univer- sity ' s image in Sacramento is the lack of frank communica- tion (with the legislators). We are standing at arms length and we are both working from misconceptions . . . The legis- lature should see the univer- sity as a pluralistic organiza- tion which hasmanypartsand many needs and many differ- ent responses to educational needs and urban, state, and national problems. Thisdiffer- entiation can enhance the ap- preciation; you don ' t havejust a factory that ' s turning out certain types of models. We can ' t forget the legislator ' s role as a representative of the public which may not under- stand what higher education is all about. Ultimately the preservation, the perpetuation, and the en- largement of knowledge make certain demands on society in terms of funding of institu- tional arrangements, such as state universities, of recogniz- ing the necessity of freedom of the academic community, which must be maintained if the mission of the university is to be accomplished. The mode by which the mission is realized changes; the mis- sion itself may change; it ' s being changed tosomeextent by the demands being made upon it by the urban crisis. But the basic ultimate objec- tive-truth-is not affected un- less the thing is politicized. If that is politicized, the de- mands made by th e urban community can bejustasdes- tructive to the mission of the university as impositionsof re- straints and restrictions by the legislature. You get all caught up in response to the community at the university level of performing " peace corps " work which can fulfill certain felt needs of the indi- vidual to work with his hands and improve the living condi- tions of ghetto or barrio peo- ple. This may be very satisfy- ing totheindividualsinvolved, but it ' s questionable in my mind whether it is the best allocation of resources when you ' re using university people - students or faculty - who should be operating atahigh- er level, trying to find out how you motivate people in the bar- rio or the ghetto to do these things for themselves or how you tackle city hall togetthem done through government . . . Anything that diverts theuni- versity from its primary mis- sion of perpetuating know- ledge or enlarging it (in both a quantitative and in a quali- tative sense, and with respect to the people who are privy to knowledge, not just an edu- cated elite but a broad mass of people) from whatever di- rection it comes; the legisla- ture, the public, even stu- dents, in terms of limiting the freedom of inquiry, or from extraordinary demands made upon it that divert it from its primary purpose is harmful in the long run. " Dr. Wilson has done extensive re- search in the developmentof business organizations and management sci- ence techniques. He has done post- doctorate work at the Carnegie Insti- tute of Technology in the behavioral sciences on a Ford Faculty Fellowship and he has been an administrative fellow at UCLA under the American Council on Education where he studied university administration and the ap- propriateness of computer techniques and other planning tools for program development and planning. His re- search includes a book, Organization- al Decision Making, (Prentice Hall, 1967) and numerous articles dealing with organizational decision making, computer simulation, and managerial economics. Currently he has an ap- pointment in the Graduate School of Education where he is pursuing the application of management science techniques in educational organiza- tions. In addition to research and teaching, Dr. Wilson has been active in com- munity affairs. He served on numer- ous boards, including a county-wide organization that was responsible for the development of the poverty pro- grams in Upstate New York. In 1965 he was voted Outstanding Young Man of the Year by the Junior Chamber of Commerce of Binghamton, New York. 38 " The university has been slow to de- velop black administrators in the same way that it has been slow in developing black faculty . . . there ' s been an am- bivalence about the relation between social and professional ends ... We cannot consistently argue that we are doing all that we can because we have searched for qualified people when as intelligent men and men of good will we know that qualified people aren ' t born as such but developed. We have to usesomeofourresourcesand energy to develop people to meet needs that currently exist. There are people from the smaller communities(black, brown, etc.) who have somethingtocontribute to university life. They may not havethe traditional credentials and outlook; our problem is to define ways and avenues to give due recognition to the kind of expertise such people bring to theuni- versity. " Our goals in the long run and our ability to choose them depend on our success in serving and achieving some very immediate ones. Most human sys- tems tend to grow in an imbalanced way. It is a mistake to start out with something as complex as the commu- nity and assume that we must do things the " best " way. We do not have such know-how. We take action and learn from that . . . There ' s a kind of dynamics involved in getting out into the community and doing things which will ultimately give ussomeinsightinto what would be the best way to become involved for the university. " If we expect integration to be a reality in this country, for the time being we might havetorecognizethe importance of differences. We have to recognize that it ' s important that black people have a need to be black. It ' s important that they come into an integrated so- ciety feeling verystronglythatthereare positive sides to being black. They can make a real contribution to an inte- grated society, and this is the only way an integrated society is going to reflect some of the realities and needs of the black people ... An integrated society reflects a sharing of values. " " There is a meeting ground between innovations and programs in teaching, research and action which can be re- lated to the new needs of the urban scene ... I ' m concerned about new programs which tend to address the needs of thecommunityand encourage more creative efforts toward making us effective in serving the urban com- munity. " Any time a black administrator these days moves into the hierarchy of the university there are certain assump- tions made about who he is and what he does ... As a black man I feel very committed to get the university to re- spond to the community, particularly to the smaller communities: the brown and the black ... My job is not to in- terpret the black community to the administration but rather- given my experience in the community-to help the administration grow and expand to meet some of the needs as expressed by the black community ... I believe in what I am doing as an administra- tor; I act and think along the lines ex- pressed here not because someone as- signed me the role but because this is the only kind of administrator I want to be. assistant vice-chancellor educational planning and programs dr. eh ares wi son son feel very committed to get the university to respond to the community... " 39 gold shield conference th e a umni It may come as a surprise to many stu- dents that the UCLA Alumni Association is not entirely composed of old cigar- chewing millionaires who visit campus once a year to show their grandchildren a memor- ial plaque commemorating a large tax de- ductible donation to the university. In fact this is an exception. The the alumni of UCLA are definitely not interested in run- ning the university by its purse-strings. One of the most obvious concerns of a group of fifty prominent alumna and alum- ni who met at the Arrowhead Conference Grounds last January was serving the University. The U niversity, A Family Affair, the theme of the conference, raised the question of the channels the alumni could use in len- ding their resources for the good of their alma mater, (evidently the most satisfying relationship they desire). Dissatisfied with the relative drift of the Alumni Asso- ciation to fund-raising, the majority of these alumni are seeking to make their Association an effective channel for the varied services they can volunteer. Claim- ing to be members of the university fam- ily they want an association responsible to the alumni, rather than the adminis- tration, an association they can use as a means of communication with the commu- nity and the administration through their various support groups. As one of the moderators, (Dr. Warren Schmidt of GBA) pointed out, this repre- sentative group of alumni are frustrated in the performance of its desires by the com- munications problems of the current Alum- ni Association structure and by a feeling that their services and donations, formerly legal tender for university recognition are no longer valid. However, how much and to whom, can these active alumni relate? These people, in listening to administrators and alumni association staff and in tra- ding ideas among themselves, relate to a vague ideal many students and members of the present university community of to- day cannot even conceive. They are at- tached to " UCLA " or to the idea of the " university " a thing that had such a rea- sonable size even fifteen years ago that people could feel some sense of identity with it. Whether a well-planned (or even creative) program of social activities and use of volunteer services can once again establish a sense of belonging to UCLA for the alumni is the issue that must be dealt with before we can even start speak- ing of a University " family. " Whether a revamped Alumni Association can channel the good-will and purposef ulness of these alumni, and eventually make itself a group to deal with on campus is another strug- gle by one of many traditional campus in- stitutions to reaffirm its right to belong to the rapidly-changing university com- munity. 42 43 brain research institute In the heart of the huge south campus science complex lies one of the foremost brain research centers of the world. The UCLA Brain Research Institute, founded in the early 1950 ' s under the guidance of Dr. H. W. Magoun, is dedicated to research of the brain and subsequent educational and informational services. Perhaps no other research institute at UCLA better demonstrates the high level of research that has made UCLA, in its 50-year history, the home of many prominent research scientists. The emphasis of the BRI, directed by Dr. John D. French, has been one of integration, correlation, and dissemination of research into all related areas of a given problem or project. Current members of this Institute represent 14 different departments from both the School of Medicine and the College of Letters and Science, and investigators from many other departments join in active collaborative research. Members of the various departments have been encouraged to develop closer relationships, thus broadening the scope of investigative activities and extending the effectiveness of their educational efforts. Fifty to sixty foreign scholars, representing as many as 28 different countries, join BRI programs each year, thus re- emphasizing the attitude of broadly structured participation, responding to a growing feeling that brain research today is an international mission. All members of the BRI must be members of some department at UCLA. All academic members of the Institute have teaching responsibilities to undergraduate, graduate, and medical students. Members holding professional research appointments must also have departmental appointments, though their teaching responsibilities are less formalized. All members of the Institute devote their main research efforts to programs advancing knowledge of the function and structure of the brain. They carry all major responsibility in the preceptoral education of graduate students and post doctoral fellows for careers in brain research. The BRI at UCLA is not the only research center of its kind, but it ranks with the major centers devoted to basic research on the nervous system in the world. The research activities of the Institute fall into two major categories: Independent project research is funded by grants assigned to individual members of the Institute. Collaborative research is upported by program grants assigned to the BRI or groups of investigators from different departments. Both project and program research are involved in a number of broadly interdisciplinary activities. 44 The 5 St arei ' ■ : Intl Bdui The Net k m The Most research experiments are conducted on animals and are designed to learn how the environment effects the brain and how the brain works to control behavior. Although there is difficulty in extrapolating from animals to men, the biologist often sees his research animal as a model for man, and research is geared for eventual application to humans. The Institute has taken a leading role in identifying and equating specific electrical and chemical brain functions with actual behavior in individual creatures. All states of being are, in theory, susceptible to analysis in terms of brain activity. « The training of investigators for independent careers in research is stressed at the BRI. Students work within a curriculum which emphasizes an interdisciplinary science education, and a combination of departmental and interdisciplinary experience which characterizes the research activities of the Institute. Educational activities are organized departmentally and all graduate degrees are awarded by departments, but generous interdepartmental experience is provided. In the academic year of 1967-68, the Institute contributed to the education of 133 graduate students. The demanding requirements of research activity create an intensive need for resources of unusual sophistication and magnitudeat the BRI. Operational support draws heavily on government sources, but recent restrictions on these funds have limited vital Institute activities in critical areas. The Institute is currently in need of attracting greater support from private individuals, institutions, foundations, and associations. The procurement and care of research animals is of major concern and expense to the Institute. An enormous rangeof animals must be 45 maintained in highly specialized facilities which can sustain environments condusive to normal healthy behavior. Investigators must further be supplied with complex and sophisticated equipment. TheBRI has taken a leading role in the employment of computers for biological research and in the amplification of both computer and communication ' s engineering in brain research and medicine. Research activities at the BRI have led to significant developments in a wide range of areas involving the brain. Much work has been recently performed in the study and treatment of patients with temporal epilepsy and a great deal has been learned about this condition. In another BRI program, the Institute will study brain functions in astronaut monkeys orbiting the earth for 30 days, to learn how weightlessness and other space environments will influence man in longer flights. Still another study has demonstrated how the brain induces sleep and wakefulness and what happens to it when anesthetics are given. Patient monitoring techniques employing telemetry are of current interest at the BRI. Under study conditions patients are monitored at home, as they perform normal daily activities, by the use of sensor devices and a small telemetry unit which transmits brain activity information to the home telephone which in turn relays the signal to computers and paper recorders at the UCLA Medical Center. Such telemetry and computer methods may, in the future, help to alleviate the current overcrowding in hospital facilities by allowing patients to be treated through neighborhood monitoring centers. A greater access to medical expertise is thus brought out into the community. 46 47 th e world o y dance at ucla j: il 48 w _ photography by Brad Bjork choreography by Carol Scothorn View in Four Dimensions, New Views by Al Huang Phantom Landscape by Gus Solomon Jr. Freke student choreographers; Marc Ozanich, Betty Woodsmall, Diane Fletcher,, Carrie Bloom, Les Ditson, Peggy Kucen performers are students of the UCLA Dance Department memona ing jr rsBL H SSM ' j: V H I ' » W for we are left in this world a sad mass of futility and disgust that he had found something something worth dying for and we had not and we therefore must continue to live in this dead world. ■ ' f X i Wj t ' :f C- yfO- _ v« ' i AA -. . " W ' i W ■■ ' - mM sJSak 2 1 ? 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John Anderson Earl Avery Los Angeles Chairman Tutorial Project Community Service Commissioner SLC National Supervisory Board NSA Palos Verdes Psychology Project Ceylon Tutorial Project Chairman Elections Board Community Service Commission Linda Golden berg Los Angeles Political Science ASUCLA First Vice President SLC AWS Secretary Treasurer NSA Congress Delegate Mortar Board Harold Griffin Los Angeles Political Science Varsity Football Rhodes Scholar BSU Kenneth Heitz Los Angeles Economics Varsity Basketball three years John " Skip " Johnson Director Teen Opportunities Post President BSU Chancellor ' s Summer Task Force Andrew Kadar Los Angeles Physics UCLA Varsity Gymnastics CalClub Sigma Pi Sigma Undergraduate Research Physics Joann Kashiki Parlier Design Bruin Belles Kappa Alpha Theta President Mortar Board Uni-Camp Board Chimes Spurs Rudolph Lowy Los Angeles Engineering Senior Class President Engineering Society Student Union Expansion Committee Association of Students and Business Glenn Leichmann Van Nuys Psychology Blue Key Uni-Prep Director Educational Policies Commission Reynaldo Macias Chairman UMAS Chancellor ' s Summer Task Force Director Teen Opportunities Post Rosalio Munoz Los Angeles History Educational Policies Commission Chairman Experimental College Pres. Undergraduate Student Assoc ASUCLA Chancellor ' s Summer Task Force Marsha McGaugh Riverside Pre-Social Welfare Varsity Song Girl Project India President, Spurs CalClub Alpha Lambda Delta Doug Neilsson Political Science Chairman, Board of Control I FC President Navy ROTC Peggy Nelson Los Angeles Anthropology Crossroads Africa Women ' s Liberation Front William Pennington Alhambra Economics Campus Events Commissioner Blue Key Chairman Finance Committee President Acacia Lucien Plauzoles Los Angeles French Southern Campus Editor Alpha Mu Gamma Pi Delta Phi CalClub EAP Bordeaux Richard Rosenbluth Montebello Philosophy Educational Policies Commission Experimental College Undergraduate Representative College Land S Executive Committee Joseph Rubinstein Bogota, Columbia Political Science Pres. Undergrad Student Assoc. ASUCLA Alumni Assoc. Board of Directors Communications Board University Policies Commission Board of Control President Sproul Hall Audrey Teren Lakewood Psychology AWS President CalClub Mortar Board Prytaneans Psychology Honors Program Carolyn Webb Compton English CalClub Homecoming Queen BSU Uni-Camp Board Project Discovery Judy Wood North Hollywood Psychology Mortar Board Cal Club Prytaneans AWS Fashion Board Chairman honor seniors 1969 Rosalio Munoz President i mum i mn ip Dan Douglass Student Facilities Commissioner 2 f Jl . Larry Weinstein Educational Policies Commissioner Geoff Oblath General Representative ■ Earl Avery Community Service Commissioner Jeff Lebow General Representative board of control A. T. Brugger ASUCLA Executive Director Edward Johns Faculty Representative Harry Whitaker Graduate Students Assn. Byron H. Atkinson Dean of Students Joe Rubinstein Doug Neilsson Undergraduate Students Assn. Undergraduate Students Assn. Chairman, Winter and Spring Donald Bowman Alumni Representative Don Allison Graduate Students Assn. James W. Hobson Undergraduate Students Assn. Chairman, Fall and Summer Vice Chancellor Rosalio Munoz Carl Peters Graduate Students Assn. graduate students association GSA EXECUTIVE BOARD Judy Arraj, Ron Richard, Robert McClure- Second Vice-Pres- ident, Harry A. Whitaker-President, Barbara Alvarez-Administrative Assistant, Bill Dakan -First Vice-President, Richard LaPointe. lecti ons board ELECTIONS BOARD Mark Richards, Steve Halpern, Donna Plummer, Drew Zanger, Rosemary Wright, Bob Rorkin, Abe Baily, Vance Johnson, Paula Eisenberg-Chairman, Terrill Clark, Shelley Gazin, Marie McGaffigan, Devy Doel, Malcolm Pace, Sarah Kins- man, Linds Davis. 70 a pha phi omega 1st Row Joey Schwartz, Mark Waterman, Davis Bronson, Noel Diaz, Frank Baker, 2nd Row Albert Ting, Cliff Choo, Frank Bonoff, Ken Holland, Robert Cotton, Stuart Draper, 3rd Row Ron Morton, Earle Herbert, Gordon Baxter, Carl West, Bruce Powell, Not Pictured Gary Asbury, Jerry Berger, David Heber, Mark Riesenfeld, David Rockwood, Toby Rothschild, Barry Schreiber, Gill Silvers, Gordon Ting, John Zaimes fi nance commission Larry Kohn-Chairman, Ron Spire, Paula Eisenberg, Les Leider, Barry Schreiber, Elizabeth Jackson [m £ I PRESIDENTS ' BOARD FIRST ROW Carole Francis, Linda Goldenberg, Audrey Teren. SECOND ROW Randy Morrison, Rhonda Pieter, Jann Reitter, Nancy Mosher, Judy Wood. THIRD ROW Diana Greene, Beverly Bushner, JoAnn Campbell, Jane Meier, Cynthia Murray, Ariane Mustad, Cherri Hall. : AWS EXECUTIVE BOARD Randy Morrison, Secretary-Treasurer; Judy Wood, Fashion Board Chairman; Nancy Mosher, Historian-Publicity; Carole Francis, Women ' s Week Chairman; Audrey Teren, President; Linda Goldenberg, ASUCLA First Vice-President; Rhonda Pieter, IAWS Chairman, Jann Reitter, Banquet Chairman; Cherri Hall, Activities Coordinator. I associated women students fashion board FRONT ROW Josie Chan, Mary Leatart, Eileen Semel, SECOND ROW Gretchen Schnei- ders Dana Cohn, Laurie Curran, Jane Hermanson, LAST ROWMary Gibbs, Dianne Chia ' ry, Darlene Velicki, Susan Barton. FRONT AND CENTER Judy Wood, Chairman. Not Pictured; Susan Benson, Jill Greenberg, Alice Nix, Marcia Knowles, Leah Mittleman, Cindy Murray, Catherine Newbauer, Tracy Reed, Marie Rodgers. cultural activities commission student film commission Ed Krupp, Kris Samuelson, Jim Ellis in front of, Carol Knoul, Daphne Stannard, Les Otis, Doris Curran, Diane Adler, Patti Gunter, Don Gottesman Deanna Nordquist, FRONT, Valerie Oleon, Chairman. v - 4 counter clockwise (from upper right): Denise Roig, Geraldine Padilla, Charles Miedzinski, Paul Boumbullian, Tom Griffin, Renata Landres, Joyce Bennet-Chairman, Marcia Matz, Jim Ellis, Tracy Reed, Chuck Strong, Ken Seid. n rai anairs commission left to right: Stephanie Smith, Penny Slater, Charles Strong -Cultural Affairs Commis- 75 sioner, Mike Soderberg, Ron Picco. campus events monte carlo night committee ® ,,. j - x : 1 .j 76 FRONT, Barry Schreiber, Marsha Watson, Becky Cox, Pat McClure, Gordon Tani, Dave Benvenuti, Donna Weisz, REAR, Julie Alperin, Bert Kleinkauf. mardi gras committee Front row: Dave Silverman, David Mullally, Donna Sloan, Terry Coffee. Back Row: Rhon- da Pieter, Bill Pennington, Sherry Frankel, Cathy deHaaff, Steve Adler, (sitting on David Mullally ' s shoulder), Doug Gillies (Chairman), Judi Willis, Howie Brightman, Sue Chus- ter, Carman Coustaut. bruin week committee FIRST ROW Terri Robinson, Anna Drumlewicz, Kathy Keane, Rich Morese -Chairman, Nancy Shapiro, Jim Wilkins, Becky Cox. SECOND ROW, Sue Schuster, Debby Medorf. Marcia Watson, Steve Hauser, Paul Sloven, Barry Schreiber, Greg Stoehr, Lam Yasgoor, Vicki Harris, Genie Lax, Bill Pennington. 77 rum wee f € %1 z 3X 1 B : r J: Student support of homecoming activities had been dwindling, so the tradition of Bruin Week began this year to provide a spirit week before the USC football game. Many of the ac- tivities were similar to those of past homecomings, such as lawn displays between the gyms -more or less non-floating floats, a barbeque and street dance, and of course, a queen. Miss Carolyn Webb was crowned Miss UCLA at the Canned Heat concert in Pauley Pavilion, and reigned over the fes- tivities of the week. Unfortunately, even the rally and bonfire with Tommy Prothro wasn ' t enough to pull an upset over SC, and defeat dimmed the glory of the other events of the week. w - K TOW D Bruin Week really proved to be no different than past home- coming weeks, and the activities did not seem to draw any new converts to school spirit. 78 m x ■ 1 79 monte carlo nite 80 sin . ■iiibii You reservetheGrand Ballroom fortheevening. You fill it with groovy things to hear and eat and do. You get live sounds from Steve Gilette, Dobie Gray, the Sunshine Company. People give you $400 worth of prizes. You get girls in fishnet stockings and lace garters - and you teach them to play games. You get dice and cards and green felt tables -and dealers ' plastic visors to make things look authentic. You ' re working for a good cause: all profits to Uni-Camp. And then it rains. . . and only half the guests come to your party. 81 s T i ' " ■ " MT» ' f-iMf ' fcCj ' ■•■ ' ( Mr » «i w ■ mora i gras Mardi Gras is a kind of UCLA week-end fair that happens after lent is over, this year on April 25th and 26th. It is also the main money-raising activity for uni-camp. Itattracts thousands from all over the city with its games, rides, shows ... and pop corn. Whether because of the entertainment it provides or be- cause of its philanthropic purpose, it is one of the last suc- cessful traditional campus activities. P T ' ™ ». J tutorial project • ■ ■ TUTORIAL PROJECT STAFF Vicki Hayne, Paul Kaufman, Sue Landman, Chris Farmerie, Dede Fowler, Earl Avery, Director, Gary Landman, Joellyn Gross, Judee Dawson, Terrell Clark, Kathy Stout, Mark Feldman, Pat O ' Neil, Randy Mulley, Annelle Jessen. Not shown: Geoff Canright, Donna Murray, Randy Townsend. 1 ti Q exceptional children ' s tutorial project Exceptional Tutorial works with the mentally retarded or emo- tionally disturbed child who needs a little extra help to learn. 88 A class in creative movement develops muscular and motor coordination and teaches a child to recognize his own body. Creative arts help a child to learn about color and form and self-expression. Every year UCLAmigos go to Mexico and buildwash- rooms — at least that ' s what people seem to think. Since 1963, in yearly vacation-time treks south of the border, UCLA students have constructed facilities for educations and heal th care in Mexican communities. — We gave time and strong backs and eager hands: we try, and that ' s where understanding begins. We go to Mexico to build those bonds that will be sustained long after the buildings are gone. We go to learn and to teach — to give and to gain from that giving a feeling for people in some ways different from ourselves. —We go in expression of man ' s innate relationship to all men: to give a viable re- ality to the word friend. uc amigos What happens when uni-campers come back to the city? Everybody knows about camps — and those glorious mountains — but the city you left is still the same when you come home. It ' s hard to remember the love and concern of new-found friendsfrom those far-away mountains. Keep in touch— that ' s everybody ' s promise. So you write letters and visit the campus — and go to a real college football game. But then you get caught up in your own life. You don ' t forget-butthere just isn ' t always enough time to let people know you remember. -,., Mark Greenfield, Alexander White (adviser), Richard Marks (chairman), Susie Walker. ■■ ■■ associated students speakers program Eldridge Cleaver didn ' t just happen to walk into Pauley Pavilion last fall as the thousands of UCLA streamed into the large structure. He was among the first of more than thirty speakers of international and local importance who came to to address the students of UCLA under the auspices of the Associated Students Speakers Program, a student (incidental fee)— funded program designed to allow the students of UCLA to expe rience those personalities ' words and ideas first-hand. In addition to the wide variety of speakers from the international scene, the noon programs saw a variety of opinions and solutions proposed to solve the urban crisis in the Chancellor ' s lecture series on crisis and change. Three of the candidates for mayor of Los Angeles also made lunchtime appear- ances. According to ASSP chairman Rich Marks and adviser Alexander White, this is one of the most successful non-athletic programs on campus drawing approximately 40,000 students over an eight-month period. W 3 mn m Alan Cranston Oi mm . V m ' . .♦♦«♦ . Saul Alinsky 1 ' - ' § 0, Alex Haley General Rabin Eldridge Cleaver f_. U I «wbMv,. -w U Ron Karenga ' U ■ H Richard Hofstadter Vft ' e 1 ' J i Wk p w ' $ • •l A 4 « ' $ i I I ■ Charles Evers Ralph Bunche y. » Doctor Michael De Bakey J| Jli Ik f II • O ■ W V 1 . ff C , 104 Mi A ' JT , IK£ Joseph Alioto Ml t - f ? Jerry Rubi Harry Golden i r - sr Otto Preminger ■ ;• " - ' H9 I f I ( p I ( I f v r w Thomas Bradley K F V» o Baxter Ward bruin publications i ' communications board Toni Cook Arnold Kaminsky, Chairman Dr. Walter Wilcox Mike Levett Phil Cogan Mike Godwin 112 1 . James Howard Faculty Advisor 2. Pat Weinstein 3. Larry May 4. Allison Cross 5. Susie Walker 6. Jeff Weiner 7. Charlotte Vrooman 8. Tina Nides 9. Linda Simonds 10. Jon Kier 1 1 . Martin Rips 12. Mark Goodman 13. Nina Pinsky 14. Suzy Ferguson 15. Stephen Rustad 16. Pam Gentry 1 7. Dan Essin 18. Narda Zacchino 19. Jeff Perlman 20. Debbie Ashin 21. Evelyn Renold 22. Michael Levett Editor-in-Chief Not pictured Ann Haskins Arne Horton RickKeir John Parker Allen Bloom Buddy Epstein Shelley Presser Pam Sellers Todd Carter Vicki Nadsady Lewis Segal John Burke Joe Hymson John Mendelsohn Jerry Morris 7 9 12 15 8 11 16 10 13 14 22 17 18 19 20 21 113 114 Michael Levett, f Editor-in-Chief Larry May, Senior Editor Tina Nides, News Editor Evelyn Reynold, Editorial Director Mark Goodman, City Editor 115 Al Wiesblott, writer LaneWipff, photographer Dan Tandberg, business manager 116 FAR LEFT: Phil Cogan (general manager) STANDING: Scott Anderson (sales manager), Mitchell Cannold (news director), Joanne Cohen (business coordinator), Sharon Weisz (publicity and promotions), Doug Kelly (sports director), SEATED: Don Enright (assistant program director) BELOW: Steve Abelman (music director), Tom Greenleigh (program director). asucla photo department A qp ' ' . » 1 1 — — — — • , w " - - .- . jMft MfeKXJ ifl l pflMW ' - .j j a f _ m 00 tSfc i ' ' ' ' • " V " ' •, " - ' jfCtk f m . 5 f - .• • • ' «• ». .«- MM f ,« - ■ %M us - iirkenes-receptionist )rm Schindler-photog. Frank Halberg-asst. manager Len Hartkemeier-student photog. Stanle y Mindel-photog. Dean Berkus-student photg. Stan Troutman-manager Liza McDonald-secretary " Stretch " Hussey- photog. Nancy Heller- receptionist V ■ J? N J til ,1 w " J ; 120 satyr Satyr ' s back. This is a humor magazine that is trying to relate to the campus, (which hasn ' t been done for awhile). This is a humor magazine that is trying to be humorous, (which hasn ' t happened here for awhile.) This is a magazine which aims to be financially successful, (which hasn ' t been done in a long time.) This is a magazine which is produced by the same person that does most of the art work and the lay-out (and most of the work too.) 121 project inclici A girl with red pigtails in a sun dress holds hands with a girl with black pigtails in a " sari " . It is the custom in India for young women who are friends to hold hands, and these two are indeed friends. An Indian girl giggles and spreads a dab of red paste-like substance on the forehead of an American tall blond boy, then pats rice into the paste. She ties a thread bracelet around his wrist. In India a girl puts the mark on the forehead and bracelet on the wrist of her brother or one who is like a brother to her, to show her affection on the day of " rakhi " . The students comprising Project India 1968 left in early July to spend 10 weeks in India with the self-determined challenge to understand another culture, to build a frame of reference in which to view this Eastern country, and to share their own culture and themselves with their Indian counterparts -college students. The seven American students who formed the Project India team studied India and communication processes with other UCLA and UC Riverside students who had applied for the project, for six Saturdays during the last spring. They spent the summer living on or near Indian colleges, all over the country. They met the student leaders, introduced themselves to student bodies in large assemblies and then broke into discussion groups in available classrooms, participated in seminars and went into homes of newly made friends for tea or dinner. They went shopping and sightseeing and on picnics with Indian students. And everywhere they talked -about their homes, their college, unrest at Columbia, the death of Martin Luther King, Jr., war, acism and Black Power and poverty. They found they shared similar concerns about their futures and a troubled world tomorrow, set in strikingly different, and often subtly similar, environments, where the implication of events is sometimes so very different. They came up against Indian misunderstandings of things American, and against their own American biases, and felt anew every day the need for communication, in which they were deeply involved. Marsha MaGaugh, Project India 1968 122 project cey on 124 It hit me at first as a myriad of sensations: hot curry, women in saris, the sound of a strange language, ox driven carts in the street, and, of course, the oppressive humidity. Some- thing important and compeling had brought us clear across the world and somewhere within this country of rice paddies and tea plantations was hidden a common denominator we would uncover which would allow us to break through, to reveal the concerns, frustrations and aspirations of these peo- ple and enable us to impart something of ourselves to them. It ' s difficult now to recall first impressions. The difficulty arises out of the contribution Ceylon imparted to me. . . . Ananda is no longer just a Ceylonese dressed in white slacks with a white shirt; he is a boy I know to be a sensitive, ques- tioning, astute individual. Neither is Nim just a reserved Ceylonese girl anymore; she is a gentle girl whose family, although quite cosmopolitan, prefers eating with their hands, a girl who expresses herself quite effectively in poetry. She is concerned that the boy she will probably marry may im- migrate to England since as a doctor it may be difficult for him to get employment in Ceylon. Not only is she concerned because her parents, whom she admires and respects, dis- approve, but she is also aprehensive of having to leave the country she is so familiar with and so fond of. Having transcended the peculiarties which initially identified us as different, I am now left with an overriding impression of the similiarities between my friends in Ceylon and my friends at home. Project Ceylon was a pilot project sponsored by the Univ- ersity Religious ConferenceandtheState Department modeled after Project India. 125 asuca managers A. T. Brugger, Executive Director , Don Walden, Service and Operations Ed Kushner, Programs John Benham, Assistant to the Director Bob Herre, Food Services Sandy Hammer, Personnel Officer Stan Troutman, Photography Harry Morris, Publications Kaye Kaufman, Public Information Officer Ralph Stillwell, Student Store !• ■ ' •■•■■ • " ' ■ - ■ THHH ' ■ ' ■.■■-■■■■ ' ■ BtHRSsSilffiif I f ootba 132 ' ootba Anyone who read the UCLA football pressbook in September could not help being somewhat optimistic about the probable fate of the 1968 Bruin football team. After all, maybe Gary Beban was gone, but the coach who had nurtured him to greatness was still here, boasting a 24-5-2 won-lost record in his three years at UCLA. And if UCLA was losing 18 lettermen, including Ail-Americans Beban and linebacker Don Manning, UCLA fans relied on their memories of a 1965- 66 season in which Prothro won the Rose Bowl with a sophomore quarter- back. Before the beginning of classes things werefine.-theBruins rolledover hapless Pitt by a 63-7 margin drawing a host of superlative comments from many sources and a good mention in the polls. The Bruins just seemed unstoppable that warm summereven- ing as they scored a dive from the five yard line that put them ahead to stay culminating their first drive. Luck and those all-important breaks also seemed to smile on the Bruins as Floyd Reese blocked a field goal attempt by Pitt on the UCLA 24 and the Bruins once again had the ball. 135 a. Bill Bolden showed his stuff early with a 53 yard pass to Ron Copeland, and after having possession of the ball only twice the Bruins led 14-6. After the lone Pitt score the Bruins went on a rampage but soon it was without their first-string quarterback Bill Bol- den who slipped and injured hisshoul- der while running a sweep around right end that set up the third UCLA touchdown. His substitute, Jim Nader, threw for the touchdown to Mike Gar- ratt. Jim Nader started his stint with a succession of passes that netted a UCLA touchdown and a 28-0 lead at the half. Hardly anyone noticed the loss of the first string quarterback during the second half as UCLA ' s Mike Garrett, Ron Copeland, Gwen Cooper, Bob Manning and even the defensive backs got into the scoring statistics, leaving the Bruins on top of a lopsided score, 63-7. However, the Bruins ' troubles wereto start with the next game, the start of what Bruin fans expected would be their second trip to the roses in four years of Tommy Prothro ' s coaching. Conference foe Washington State pro- mised to be a push-over, or at least, dazed by the scoring spectacle of the previous week, the sports-writers tabbed the Bruins as solid 24-point favorites. However, besides an im- pressive running display by sopho- more back Mickey Cureton and pass interceptions by Marc Gustafson and Vince Bischof, theUclansputona show that didn ' t spell Rose Bowl as they stammered to a 31-21 victory over Washington State. Greg Jones showed the strength and form that he was to carry throughout the season as he amassed a total of 51 yards in eight carries in his makeshift role as quar- terback sub to Jim Nader. His r eplace- ment at tailback, Mickey Cureton, showed his dazzling running style in 15 carries which netted him 106 yards. And so the first Monday issue of the Daily Bruin was able to carry a sports page covered with the glories of a winning football team, surprisingly rated fourth in the national polls. After the Washington State game, Bruin assistant coach Lew Stueckwas quoted as saying, " If we can ' t get up for Syracuse, we ' re in trouble. " To UCLA fans listening on the radio to the voice of a freezing Fred Hessler, it seemed that the Bruins were suffi- ciently pepped up for the game with the team that had beaten the highly- rated Bruins last year in their season finale. On a muddy field in a cold rainstorm the Bruin ran into what was according to Coach Tommy Prothro " the best Syracuse team we ' ve ever faced. " The Bruins were ill-equipped to handle the strong running attack of the Orangemen during thefirsthalf as the opponents from New York ran up two field goals and a touchdown, leaving the wet field with a 1 3-0 lead. However, in true comeback style the Bruins woke up in the fourth quarter with Greg Jones finally getting over the line for a score with little more than eight minutestoplay inthegame. Bruin fans from way back remember what a difference a Prothro inspired on-side kick did to USC in 1965 and in the Rose Bowl in 1966. But this time the onside kick didn ' t work, Syra- cuse took it on the Bruin 47, and ran through untouched for six more points. The Bruins took a dive in the ratings as a result, gaining only 56 yards rushing, 34 of them by Mickey Cure- ton. Daily Bruin Sports Editor Shelley Presser quoted a philosophical Jim Nader after the game as saying, " It ' s hard to lose any game, but it helps that it ' s not in conference. We ' re a young team and we realized that we have a lot to work for; I think we ' ll come back. " Back under sunny California skies, the Bruins came back to host the third- rated Penn State Cougars at the Coli- seum, but still without the full-time services of Bill Bolden who saw Penn State ' s awesome defense only three times as the huge white-suited Cou- gars beat the Bruins 21-6. Despite the big defensive rush and the Penn State interceptions and blocked kicks, Greg Jones salvaged UCLA ' s honor, picking up 85 yards on 17 tries, justtwoyards short of Penn State All-American Charlie Pittman ' s game total of 87 yards (in 21 carries). The UCLA de- fense showed some sparkle with line- backer Mike Ballou getting credit for 14 tackles, and tackles Larry Agajani- an and Floyd Reese getting 1 1 and 10 respectively. Against the tough defensive front of Penn State led by All-American Steve Smear, the inex- perienced offensive line of the Bruins was snowed under, quarterback Jim Nader being smothered by Penn State defenders five times before he could pass. ■4 i . The shadow of two straight losses to non-Conference foes was supposed to be overcome by a successive string of victories over conference foes, cul- minating with a revengefor lastyear ' s squeaker by USC. However, the Bruins got off to a rough start as they were surprised by an aggressive Berkeley team in Strawberry Canyon, that not only beat them 39-15, but also re- injured quarterback Bill Bolden, half- back George Farmer and defensive end Vince Bischof. Despite many er- rors during the first half the Bruins left the field at intermission boasting a 15-13 edge over the Bears. The second half, however, proved to be all Cal ' s, as the Bears held the Bruins pointless and piled up sixteen points. After three straight losses however, the Bruins stormed back in the second half of their home game against Stan- for ending up with a 20-17 victory over the frustrated Indians. Down 14- at the half, the Bruins came back with the never-say-die Bolden. With only a minute elapsed in the new half, Bolden passed to Gwen Cooper who broke a couple of tackles in running over 50 yards for the first Bruin score. Only a couple of minutes later, the Bruins came back with a touchdown by fullback Rick Purdy. Both times Bolden failed in his two-point conver- sion attempt. However, after Stanford had fattened its lead with a field goal at the beginning of the fourth quarter, " sub " quarterback Jim Nader hit Ron Copeland with a pass that was good for a fifty-yardgaintothe Indianthree. It only took Greg Jones one dive in perfect form to pull the Bruins ahead 18-17. Jones took the ball, this time, on the two-point conversion and jumped in to make the score 20-17 . . . and that ' s the way it stood as the gun sounded a few minutes later, despite Stanford ' s sophomore quar- terback Jim Plunkett and his accurate passing. The Bruins thought that they had the impetus, after that victory, to sweep all their opponents out of the Rose Bowl, despite the statistical advantage that their opponents showed. Given what should have been a good scrim- mage, a no-count contest at Tennes- - 138 see, the Bruins headed for the Tartan turf stadium at Nashville. However they were not pleased with the thrash- ing that the Vols gave them on that sunny Southern afternoon. Despite the fact that the Bruins were not ready to put out a 100% effort in a non- league game, it seemed that they weren ' t even out to play football as they blanked in the first half and al- lowed the Vols to amass a 35-0 lead before Mickey Cureton faked his way 99 yards up the field to return a kick- off and finally put the Bruins on the scoreboard. From the comments of the players however, it didn ' t really make that much difference, and they looked forward even more intensely to the following week ' s game with highly-rated Oregon State. However six of the Bruins had little to look forward to, having been added to the unbelievieable list of injuries. John Chrestman, reserve center, was car- ried off the field with a neck injury that left him paralyzed in a Nashville hospital bed for many days until his return to California. In the opening minutes of the Oregon State game atCorvallis, itseemedthat the Bruins had found the key to beat- ing the big Oregon State line and 240-lb. fullback Bill " Earthquake " En- yart. The solution was to set the Beav- ers off balance. On the first play the Bruins took the ball from a " Zero " formation and sprang Mickey Cureton loose for a 38-yard run. Soon after, Bill Bolden had led the Bruins into the end zone to draw first blood. Then laboriously Bill Enyart battered his way into the Bruin end zone after Oregon State recovered a fumble deep in Bruin territory. But the Bruins weren ' t demoralized, when, only 15 seconds later Greg Jones decided to run the ball out of his endzoneon the kick-off and flew into the opposite end zone for the second Bruin score. How- ever, the strong Oregon line proved to be too much for the inexperienced front of UCLA in the second half and the Beavers pounded out touchdown after touchdown, finally coasting to a 45-21 victory over the Bruins. Not 139 ■• ' i«E ». - • • only did this loss mean the end of Bruin Rose Bowl hopes, but it gave a sense of personal defeat to the four senior starters on the UCLA team who never got a chance to play in Pasadena: Larry Agaganian, Mark Gustafson, Hal Griffin, and RickPurdy (who suffered a shoulder injury in this painful afternoon). As defensive tackle Agajanian said after the game, " It ' ll be a matter of pride, now. If we have it, we ' ll win the next two games. " But it was going to take more than pride . . . and the Bruins didn ' t get the breaks. The two last games of the season turned out to be frustrating for the tired and injury-ridden Bruins. Playing in 40- degree weather in Seattle the Bruins were shut out for the first time in the four years of Tommy Prothro ' s coach- ing in Westwood. The Huskies, always tough on their own field ran up a quick touchdown early in the first quarter, and all the Bruins could do after that was repeatedly penetrate the Huskie 20-yard line and come out of it pointless. And of course, to add to the frustration, the Bruins ' picked up some more injuries in the tough defensive conte st. Two minutes before the end of the game, Mike Ballou came out of the game with an ankle injury, and Back-of-the-Game Greg Jones who gained 107 yards in 23 carries ended up with a cut eye-brow, a cut lip, a sprained ankle, a charley horse and a sprained wrist. There was little doubt that the Bruins played their best game of the year against Rose-Bowl bound SC on a fog- gy, moggy afternoon before millions of television spectators, but the only loss that they handed SC was the first-place rating the McKay ' s boys had possessed since the beginning of the season. Despite another recur- rence of Bill Bolden ' s shoulder injury early in the game, the Bruinsmounted a new balanced offense that came near to taking over the lead late in the second half. Only a slippery field I stopped Jim Nader from passing the possibly winning touchdown to Mike Garratt after a sustained offensive drive. Useless to say, O.J. Simpson ran away with the game honors, going through and around the Bruins ' in- spired line time after time, but per- haps the best running of the day and the best hope the the Bruins ' next season came from sophomore Mickey Cureton who, besides scoring both UCLA touchdowns, electrified the na- tion-wide television audience as he ran back a third-quarter punt back 68 yards to set up the Bruins deep in USC territory. And so ended the fiftieth year of inter-collegiate football at UCLA. All the comments, from the football staff and players alike since November, have been of how much work has already been put into next season . . . and Coach Prothro hasn ' t even given adefinite starting date for spring practice yet! footb OOTDQ I ur a glimmer of hope in tomorrow ' s varsity... 90HBBHBHHHB For the first time since Tommy Prothro took over the football program at UCLA, the Brubabes have gone through a season undefeated. Coached by former Bruin quarterback Norm Dow, thefrosh fought their way past Stanford ' s frosh 34-6 and the traditionally strong SC contin- gent 27-13, and travelled to Berkeley for a winning bout with a huge Berkeley squad, 33-20. Their four-game schedulealso included a 56-3 trouncing of UC Santa Barbara. No doubt, these footballers, unaccus- tomed to defeat, will be a welcome addition to Prothro ' s 1969 varsity. footb fer 144 r 3 : ••:■■ isdixfc water polo - ' v. . After fifty straight victories, the UCLA water polo team finally went down to two succes- sive defeats, to Long Beach State and USC. This was in part due to the absence of many of UCLA ' s best who after their victorious ways at UCLA, led the Olympic contingent in Mexico City last fall. However, after these two losses, the Polobruins were able to come back, and led by Toreey Webb and Jim Ferguson, climaxed the season with a victory over perennial challenger USC. All those who watched this team come back from its early-season defeats to win the Pacific Eight Crown for the fifth year in a row are optimistic about the future of Water Polo at UCLA, especially with the beginning of NCAA competition next year, and an undefeated frosh (11-0) waiting to join the first team next year. ■ 146 pM cces- iceof lgent We to nth a ngof year. T T r ' - 147 148 soccer Dennis Storer coaches soccer at UCLA, and very successfully. In the past two years of NCAA competition his teams have been invited to the play-offs in the Western Regionals of the NCAA tourna- ment and have boasted a 26-3-1 two- year record. Last year they were beaten in the first round; this year they reach- ed the second round in the Western Regional (which is considered the toughest of the nation) before losing to eventual finalist San Jose3-l. This team, however, considers its chances for a na- tional bath will be bettered next year with the coming of Ethiopian star Agonafer who has led his nation ' s team in over 50 international matches. Col- legiate soccer teams have always de- pended on players of foreign origin (such as UCLA ' s Bernard Okoye and Tony Nemer) yet English- born Coach Storer sees the leadership of his teams 150 coming from Americans such as Frank Marshall in the years to come. He rec- ognizes the greatness of the American athlete who adds a great sense of com- petitiveness to his " technical " skill. With the popularity of intramural soccer on campus (60 teams last season) and the encouraging prospects whocameout for a soccer week in April, Coach Storer has reason to be confident in the future of soccer here at UCLA. 151 152 153 In virtually every sport UCLA competes in, the ultimate test for the Bruins lies with the cross-town boys from Troy. This year only a few days before the final cross-country finale, Coach Jim Bush announced, " If we can ' t beat SC, then we don ' tdeservetogototheCham- pionships. " SC went on to eliminate the Bruins, winning 24-33 despite the first place finish of Bruin Hartzell Al- pizar. Bush attributed this last loss by the Bruins to their schedule which matched the Bruins with both Pacific- Eight teams and open competitors. The previous Saturday, the Bruins had run away with the SPAAU Championship. Coach Bush ' s closing comment of the season was one which should encourage next year ' s cross country fans to follow the Bruin harriers closely; " Weget every- one back next year except Preston and Husaruk. Mike Mullens who is sitting out this year and Dave Smith will add new strength to our team. " 154 155 wres ' In a year plagued by injuries and erratic performances the Bruin grapplers were still able to finish the season with an out- standing showing to capture third in the Pacific Eight meet and an all-time high in the NCAA meet which netted them eighth place. Individually, seniors Sergio Gon- zales and John Hahn finished second and third nationally, inthell5and 130-pound classes respectively. M t y 7 1 ' V V 156 mm. , 1 to i 30 ■ ■ ' ■■■ ' " ' . I ■ ' .. , , ■ V ' i} ' : i ' «--Ji,, I ' ■• ' . " . ' •■■•• afftiUKSOu Plf p 1 w ncaa 9 67 -8 -9 C%4SP«- Alcindor Shackelford Patterson Sweek Rowe Farmer Seibert Vallely Neilson Walczuk Schofield Wicks Ecker Heitz 160 UCLA BASKETBALL SQUAD-KNEELING, George Farmer, John Vallely, Steve Patterson, Kenny Heitz, Terry Schofield. STANDING, J. D. Morgan, Athletic Director; Elvin " Ducky Drake " , Trainer; Bob Maracucci, Student Manager; Lynn Shackelford, Bill Siebert, Lew Alcindor, Sydney Wicks, Curtis Rowe, Bill Sweek, John Ecker, Gary Cunningham, Assis- tant Varsity and Head Freshman Coach; John Wooden, Head Coach; and Denny Crum, Assistant Coach. UCLA-94, Purdue-82 _ UCLA-84, OhioState-73 UCLA-88, Notre Dame-75 UCLA-90, Minnesota-51 UCLA-95, West Virginia-56 UCLA-98, Providence-81 UCLA-83, Princeton-67 UCLA-74, St. John ' s-56 UCLA-96, Tulane-64 UCLA-93, Oregon-64 UCLA-83, Oregon State-64 UCLA-100, Houston-64 UCLA-81, Northwestern-67 UCLA-84, Loyola (Chi.)-64 UCLA-109, California-74 UCLA-98, Stanford-61 UCLA-62, Washington-51 UCLA-108, Washington State-80 UCLA-83, Washington-59 UCLA-53, Washington-44 UCLA-91, Oregon State-66 UCLA-103, Oregon-69 UCLA-81, Stanford-60 UCLA-84, California-77 UCLA-61, USC-55 USC-46, UCLA-44 UCLA-53, New Mexico State-38 UCLA-90, Santa Clara-52 UCLA-85, Drake-82 UCLA-92, Purdue-72 161 162 Mrs. Wooden presents Mrs. Shackelford and Mr. Mrs. J. Jackson with orchids in recog- nition of the seniors ' accomplishments. (Mr. Jackson standing in for Lew Alcindor ' s parents.) Orchids are presented to Mrs. Heitz and Mr. and Mrs. Sweek, by Mrs. Cunningham and Mrs. Crum. 163 The United States Basketball Coaches Association presented John Wooden with the plaque awarded to the Coach of the Year. " Baron " Adolph Rupp, basketball coach at Kentucky quickly changed the expression on his face as he sat at the head table. It was not that he didn ' t know that Wooden would be presented with the award for the third time in his career, but he could not bear to see the presentation. The broad grin on his face, cemented there by the 48 hour party he hosted just prior to the luncheon, disappeared completely from his face. For Rupp, this was the signal that the war was lost, for him the battle was over. Wooden went on to win his fifth NCAA title, his third in a row. Rupp, who was previously tied with Wooden at four now has to win one just to tie the " Wizard " and he has to start from scratch and win three straight to equal that Wooden achievement. But why should any man who has four NCAA titles of his own feel beaten? " From the time Lew came to UCLA, " Wooden explained on the bus after the Bruins won the fifth NCAA title for him, " Adolph Rupp has been bad-mouthing Lew and UCLA. All year he was taking about how Kentucky was going to beat UCLA in the NCAA finals. (Kentucky was downed by Marquette 81-74 in the first round of the Mid-East Regional and so they never even advanced to the final four.) I think we showed him that we could play good ball. " Wooden ' s coaching record now stands at 714-193. He has won roughly four of every five games he has ever coached. In 21 years at UCLA, Wooden has never ha d a losing season. His UCLA record of 448-137 is one of the finest in the nation and his five NCAA titles (3 of them in a row) is unprecedented. But the rift between a John Wooden and an Adolph Rupp is more than a contest for NCAA titles. It is a contest between diverse ways of thinking and doing things. While Rupp was conducting his 48 hour party, Wooden was spend- ing the time with his wife and his team. For the first time, the Coaches Association opened their luncheon to their wives. You could count the women on two hands, but one of them was Mrs. Wooden. Coach Wooden would never say that he was glad to surpass Rupp, it ' s not his nature. Rupp, on the other hand, visibly walked out at halftime during the Bruin ' s championship game with Purdue. On the bus leaving Freedom Hall, with the NCAA first place trophy aboard Wooden received a tie bar with a gold " 5. " " Maybe I sould send it to Rupp, " Wooden joked. " I think you ought to send him five bottles of Kentucky bourbon so he can drown out his troubles, " Lew suggested. He paused for a moment and reiterated, " Come to think of it, coach, he ' s probably already finished the second one. " I ■ v. ■ f 167 i HP fc.- ' toitfi r ¥E ■ sfi lK ■ Though the Bruins were rated Number One in both the AP and UPI polls throughout theseason, some spectators expressed their doubts about the strength of the Bruin ' s guards. Coach Wooden, until the end of the season felt this too, and heshifted his players constantly during the season looking for the best combination to fill the shoes of All-Americans Mike Warren and Lucius Allen. The first starters were seniors Bill Sweek and Don Saffer. After Saffer dropped out of the basketball program, Sweek alternated at the starting role with converted forward Kenny Heitz and junior John Vallely. Towards the end of the season however, when Cal and SC both used their deliberate offenses and a full-court press, forwards Curtis Rowe, Sydney Wicks and Lynn Shackelford helped bring the ball down the court. The play of these men was more than sufficient to win a National Championship, however, as John Vallely scored 29 points against Drake in the semi-final game, and Kenny Heitz played thedefen- sive game of the year in the final forcing All-American Rick Mount of Purdue to play the worst game of his career. A ' . ii ™ m ) 3 L 25 I A sw L. ■1 S2L jkiff:c r3 wvj . If John Wooden had some problems with his guards, the strength of the Bruins at the forward positions amply compensated for it. Two forwards from Los Angeles, Curtis Rowe and Sidney Wicks, in their sophomore seasons com- bined with veteran Lynn Shackelford to make UCLA one of the strongest teams in the nation on the boards. As if these three could not supply the Bruins with sufficient backboard strength and inside shooting, Coach Wooden often sent in center Steve Patterson to play forward or high -post center. Though three of these players were in the first year of varsity play, their cool professionalism equaled that of the veterans from the start. Curtis Rowe ' s last-second free throws saved the Bruins from defeat in the Cal game up at Berkeley and his repeat performance against the Trojans a week later put the Bruins into a life-saving overtime. This caliber of play impressed the press into naming him All-American in his first season. 174 There was the beginning of the basket- ball season. Those were the non-league, no-count contests where we managed to beat people like Purdue in the season opener, when neither the Boilermakers not the Bruins were very smooth-work- ing units. And then the Bruins went to Notre Dame for the opening of the new field house in South Bend, and they beat the Irish who were ranked in the top ten. That ' s about when people star- ted believing that someone could win the NCAA three times in a row, if they had Lew Alcindor on their team, that is. But before the Bruins went into league play, they traveled to the ECAC Holiday Tournament at Madison SquareGarden, presumably to meet North Carolina ' s Tar Heels in the final. But North Caro- lina never made it into the finals and UCLA had to be satisfied with a win over Saint John ' s. After a few more easy home games against now-mediocre teams like Houston, the Bruins started wading into league play with teamsthat from the start seemed to believe that they were doomed to defeat. Even the slow-down tactics of Oregon State lacked enough class to pose a threat to the Bruin defense. Attendance figures stayed attheirtradi- tionally high level, probably notsomuch because anybody thought that Bruins ' opponents could win, but rather be- cause this was the last year that you could see Lew at Pauley. Coach Wooden couldn ' t seem to make up his mind on who would start the game, and fans soon got used to seeing the " starting eight " win another game for UCLA. 177 After twenty-six regular games, it looked like UCLA was going to run up its second undefeated season in three years. Highly- rated foes like Notre Dame and Purdue had fallen to the press and the impressive defense of Big Lew. When one of the " starting eight " was shooting cold, another would take his place and pull the team away in typical UCLA style. But the last three games of Pacific-eight play, proved to be the hardest of the year. Traveling to the over-crowded gym at Berkeley, the Bruins were forced into an overtime period against the Bears by the combination of a pair of sharp-shooting guards and a de- liberate Cal offense. In fact the Bears led most of the game and it was only the cool free-throwing of Curtis Rowe that allowed the Wooden quintet to go into a winning overtime. The next week however was to prove even tougher as the Bruins tangled with Bob Boyd ' s pepped-up Trojans in the Sports Arena. 5 hardest the i- it allowed s tangled An overflow crowd at the Sports Arena watched Bob Boyd ' s boys play a well-executed game of keep-away in a renewal of the Trojan stall of 1967. At the end of the regular game both teams were tied. At the end of the overtime with less than ten seconds to go the Trojans made good on on a two-point jumper. The Bruins called a quick time out while the cross-town rivals jubilated in their huddle, but the Bruins came back on the floor and Lynn Shackelford sank a thirty-foot arching jump shot to insure a second overtime period. That was all the Bruins needed and they quickly outscored the Trojans seven to two in what turned out to be the final five minutes. After two consecutive close ones, the Bruins went into their home den at Pauley confident that USC couldn ' t repeat the previous night ' s exhausting stall. But they did, and Ernie Powell sank a long jumper from the right of the key with only six seconds remaining that broke the Bruins home stadium and the 47-game winning streak dating back to the Houston contest last year. 3£» 4 r fet 1 ft % «d , ,51 • J Tournaments can be the most exciting events of the basketball season, or they can be just plain dull. This year ' s tour- nament could have been a real thriller, . . . but the Bruins walked away with the trophy anyway. New Mexico State walked into Pauley Pavillion talkingaboutawell- perfected stall, and they tried it, . . . and even led the Bruins for a part of the game; but by the time they got back into the action after half-time, the Bruins had already wonthegame. Santa Clara, second-rated in the polls, and fresh from an overtime victory over Weber State watched the Bruins on Friday and declared that they would run with the Bruins. And run they did; all of fifteen feet before the Bruins forced them into a succession of turn-overs. Five minutes after the game started the Broncos were behind by nine points and from them on , they never had a real hope as the second string played a good part of the second half for both teams. Lew Alcindor and the three other seniors walked off their home court for the last time with relaxed smiles of sure winners. gp The Bruins were rated Number One as they walked into Freedom Hall in Louisville Kentucky for the final round of the NCAA Tournament. Surely much of the anticipated excitement had disappeared with the early elimination of both home teams, Louisville and Kentucky. So had the expected showdown between Baron Rupp of Ken- tucky and John Wooden, both four-time winners of the NCAA trophy. The only real question was whether the Bruins would walk away with an un- precedented third consecutive NCAA title. A smal- ler and faster Drake team tried hard to show the basketball world that UCLA could be outrun, and they did, almost wiping out in the last two min- utes an eight-point cushion the Bruins had stead- ily mounted. Lynn Shackelford drew a foul with the closing buzzer and gave the Bruins a three- point final edge. 182 While the Bruins ran with tenth-rated Drake in the semi-final, a funny thing called Rick Mount happened to third- rated North Carolina. Favored to beatthe Purdue Boilermakers, the Tar Heels lost their chances for a revenge bout with Lew and Company. As Mount kept North Carolina glued to the floor and lobbed and gunned the ball intothebasketfrom every conceivable place on the court. ' Purdue ' s easy victory over North Caro- lina combined with the Bruins ' struggle to get pastthesemi-final round led some sportswriters to bet on Purdue for the finals. But somebody forgottotell Kenny Heitz that Rick Mount was the hottest guard in the tournament, andthesenior Bruin, waving his hands in Mount ' s face and blocking a good portion of shots, forced Purdue ' s blond gunner into the worst performance of hiscareer. Before half-time there was already no doubt that the Bruins could do what the others had failed to do before.; three in a row, and five out of sjx NCAA crowns. - " i i 183 184 Ferdinand Lewis Alcindor was on the UCLA basketball program for four years, four years during which he was able to prove to fellow-students, press and the basketball world that he was the greatest basketball player that the sport has seen. These were certainly not easy years for Lew either; in addition to the expected pressure of having to win on the court he also found how hard it was for him to be tall and to be black, all in what seemed to him to be an unfriendly land. It is somewhat strange that we as students of the school he attended expected him to be impermeable to stares, scholastic pressures and the weight of having to live up to an image that had been created for him by the press. The greatest homage to his greatness on the court has probably been the acceptance by all that in any game he will be the dominating player. He has more than lived up to his potential as a player. Coach Wooden has summed this up very well by saying that even though other teams might have won three NCAA championships with Lew, he (Wooden) is the only one who can stand proudly among all coaches as being the one who actually did it. Very few of the students of UCLA know the real character of Lew Alcindor, yet few of the sports fans among us will forget the fact that we were here at UCLA at the same time, and not be proud of it. 185 his year ' s freshman basketball earn probably holds the answer o who is going to play guard an next year ' s varsity. Led by guards Andy Hill (number 24) and Henry Bibby (25) the Bru- Dabes showed their scoring po- ential in accumulating over linety points in seven of their jighteen games. Though often laying against much bigger jnd taller opponents forwards Zarlos Rojas (22), Rick Swartz 52) and Curtis Wells managed o score their share of points. Starting centerMarkWright(34) and reserve center Rich Fields ound the same problems in competing with pivot-men four and five inches taller. Though not blessed with a superstar, this year ' s frosh gavethosefans ho came to Pauley early an excellent demonstration of team spirit and play. 4 187 gymnastics 190 Though the Bruins only placed fourth in the final Pacific Eight standings in gymnastics, they ended their regular season with an impressive record that included a hairline victory over rival SC. The Bruins ended up fourth behind Cal, Washington and SC with a score of 151.70 in the league tournament. However this rather high total was only one of the Bruins ' impressive late-season scores. In their first meet, the Bruins were only able to score 137 points, but they kept improving, with victories over All-Cal opponents, UCI, UCSB, and UCD. A pause in their winning ways was caused by the Oklahoma Sooners, but in their next meet theywere able to romp over Stanford. First-rated Cal defeated the Bruins handily, but the climax of the season for the Bruins came in their one-point defeat of the Trojans. In Pacific Eight competition, Larry Bassist did well enough to qualify for the NCAA finals in Free exercise and long horse and also placed fourth in high bar and fifth in par- allel bars. The Bruins closed their season on May 9, hosting an invitational featuring the top gymnasts in the nation in Pauley Pavilion. 191 194 ' r ■ J 196 197 rugby 198 Even though UCLA has fielded a rugby team sincethethirties, there has never been a club as success- ful as the 1968 UCLA varsity side. Coach Dennis Storer, " an Amer- ican with an English accent, " as he refers to himself, has led his rug- gers to a sweep of the Southern California, Pacific Eight and Cana- dian World Cup Championships. 199 In addition, the successful coach of the nation ' s top-ranked team has brought the National Rugby Union ' s Coach of the Year Award to UCLA for the first time ever. Including aseverebeatingadmini- stered to traditional powerhouse Berkeley, and two victories over SC, the ruggers have made rugby UCLA ' s most successful outdoor sport of th e year. Th eir 24- 1 record does not betray what Coach Storer calls " one of the toughest sched- ules inthenation. " Besides thecol- legiate teams that they have faced, the Bruins have beaten many veteran rugby clubs of the area and the two top-ranked teams of Canada. Their only defeat came at the handsof thetouringAustralian champions of Sydney University, who, after allowing the Bruins a 3-0 lead came back late in the game to edge the Bruins 9-3. Despite their reputation for not handing out compliments, the Sydney groups wasforcedtoadmit that they didn ' t expect to run into anything like this highly-disci- plined side from UCLA. The result of sound trainingandoutstanding team spirit was evident to the last, as the Bruins represented UCLA against the University of British Columbia and the University of Victoria on the Canadians ' home territory. Desp ite th e fact th at f ou r starters were unable to make the trip the Bruins swept their three encounters and came away with the Canadian World Cup, symbolic of the North American Champion- ship, the first time an American side has done so since Berkeley accomplished the feat more than ten years ago. 200 Some of them are varsity football players, or former ones. Some of them look like their size would bar them from thisroughcontactsport.Agood number of them are graduate students inmedicineorlaw. Since rugby is not a scholarship sport, they can ' t spend three hours a day on the practice field in addi- tion to an off-season weight-training program. Yet Coach Dennis Storer has been abletodrillthem well enough to make UCLA ' s the top " technical " side in the nation. In their lasttwogames, against an SC side mainly composed of football players " Wetook a terrible physical beating " according to Coach Storer, but with the well-practiced plays that are exe- cuted with apparent spontaneity by a confident rugby side, they soundlybeatthebigTrojanclub. The rugby player, especially here in America, according to Coach Storer, is a true amateur. Not only does he receive no scholarship nor tutoring aid, but he plays the game for the pure pleasure of the sport. In emphasizing a sound training program whilenot dismissing the traditional social element of the game, Coach Storer has earned the respect of both both the coaching and the general university com- munity. Some of his admirers go so far as to com- pare him to Coach John Wooden such is his dedication to the emphasis " the spirit of the game, " which has led his players to a high level of cool, confident, inspired proficiency. Though the best games are often more rewarding totheplayers than to the spectators, all those attending Bruin matches this year can witness to the spectacular play of the Bruins, which, combined with their success, could well make this sport one of the top draws of the UCLA athletic programs. There is no doubt that this happy breed of hard-working athletes isout to make rugby a well-attended sport at UCLA, and in the process Coach Storerhas succeeded in making his team a champion and in inspiring his players accordingly. Storer tells of one of hisfineforwards, a former varsity footballer who came up to him after the Stanford game. " You know, coach, " hesaid, " I ' ve been playing against these same guys for four years now, but until this afternoon, I really didn ' t know them. " 202 Coaching baseball is a pretty merciless task in a university. Coach Art Reichle will attest to that fact and over the past twenty-five years he has been here he has felt this many times as UCLA ' s varsity coach. You go out and recruit the best players after building up a solid pro- gram over the years, and just as your players are getting good, the pros get them. He has nur- tured hopes for a national championship many times and has come away empty-handed but Coach Reichle still turns out a club rated in the top twenty in the nation. Next year the Bruins will get what Reichle has dreamed of for years, a home baseball diamond on campus; but he may never coach on it; the NCAA championship which seemswith- in grasp this year may just be the finishing noteforthecareer of UCLA ' s senior varsity coach. " 0 204 x s sm 206 In the five years that Coach Bob Horn has led the Bruin swimmers, his teams have scored over 50 points in the NCAA meet at season ' s end. Along with his colleague Buzz Thayer, he coaches both swimming and water polo and thus is responsible for a year-round aquatics pro- gram that has seen every frosh and varsity school record fall since his coming to UCLA. Since Olympic medal winners Zac Zorn and Mike Burton sat out the year, the Bruins were only able to place sixth (102 po ints) in the nationals in Bloomington in March. However with these two world record-holders back on next year ' s squad the Bruins expect to get back among the top five schools in the nation and to move up one notch into the top Pacific-Eight berth currently held by USC. swimming »jV scorea yer, tie cs pro- vince ilyable »se two the top iireflHy 207 r « " -v tennis Though the Bruin tennisteam has been one of the strongest in the nation in dual meet competition, they have in the past five years found themselves at a great dis- advantage when it comes to the final NCAA tournament where a couple members of USC ' s star- studded team usually reach the final rounds. This year to counter the strength of the Trojans, led by Davis Cupper Bob Lutz, the Bruins have found in the Barth- Tidball combo a doubles pair that just may win the nationals. They have already beaten the first- seeded doubles team of Lutz and Smith and look forward to the NCAA trophy that has eluded the Bruins for three years. I v t i vk m V V karate club The objective of Karate is found in the way in which man strives to develop, through systematic training, the full potential he possesses. Its manifestations are in the expression of movement and power. Karate contests are based upon two of the training disciplines- Kumite (free-sparring) and Kata (form), under the strict rules that have been established for competition. In three Western Regional Tournaments held, the UCLA team has placed first and second in Kumite compe- tition. The UCLA team is affiliated with the All America Karate Federa- tion. It is coached by A.A.K.F. Chief Instructor Yutaka Yaguchi, 5th Dan, and 1961-63 National Champion James Yabe, 2nd Dan. $J £ ft J. Bennett (Captain), Jason Yang, Dennis Morrow (Co-Captain), Morrellll Chance, Don Abrams, Eric Lawton, Ronald Ellis, Joseph Gauthier, Don Fields, Dennis McCain. 211 ntramural sports » 1 »i 3 i ml 4 i i i " mi 212 ■■. Some people tend to downgrade the importance of intramural athletics on a campus of 29,000 students. However the very successful intramural program at UCLA is notonlysupplying " dormies " and Greeks with an opportunity to play football and-or basketball. Consider the soccer program (which fields over 60 teams). It has played a large role in the growth of this sport on campus. Or intramural wrestling ... a new thing. On second thought, don ' t just think about it . . . intramurals office is on the first floor of the men ' s gym. 213 ntercollegiate women ' s athletics For those who believe that there is no such thing as an amateur collegiate athlete, let ' s look at the women ' s intercollegiate athletic program at UCLA. Offering no scholarships nor special advantages to those involved, this program still draws nearly 100 girls willing to practice at l east six hours a week in addition to meets, games and tournaments. Less than half of them are physical education majors, and since they don ' t compete in NCAA their recognition from the campus community is indeed small. Next year the participation of the tennis and golf teams in NCAA competition may bring this program to a level which will cause this sports-minded campus to notice the girls at last. 217 Last March the UCLA ski team walked away with a 1-2-3 finish in a June Mountain ski competition with twelve other Southern Cali- fornia colleges. The UCLA surfing Team has consistently taken the West Coast Intercol- legiate Finals in competition with some of the highest-caliber amateur surfers of the nation. Again in March a city-wide audience packed the Wilshire Ebell Theater to see the Aman Dancers From UCLA before they went up to The University of San Francisco for a per- formance before 2500 Bay Area spectators. Most weekends when the ocean is clear you can see the UCLA Sailing Club boats plying the southern California coastal waters, while somewhere down below a contingentof scuba divers are participating in a lobster hunt or training members for scuba certification. In the sheer pleasure of exercise, in intercolle- giate competition, or with an active social calendar, over two thousand students have found a special way to identify with the uni- versity through the URA clubs, one of the programs offered by the Office of Cultural and Recreational Affairs. Headquarters and mail boxes for the URA are located in the sixth floor of Kerckhoff Hall, but all that is provided there is the official backing and office space for one of the most widespread extra-curricular pro- grams of the university. This istruly a student- run program; except for aquarterly Executive Committee meeting, the clubs are autono- mous in nature, relying on their own impetus for the direction and scope of their activities. Most students may be surprised to see the size of the URA Sports Car Club at their annual campus auto show, since most of their activities (such as an auto rally for Uni-Camp) are held off campus. The impressive showings of the sports clubs in competition and the other clubs in their demonstrations take the limelight, however the simple social contact that these clubs offer free of charge to all students cannot be under-rated. The accreditation granted to the Highly organized Skin V Scuba Club by local authorities demonstrates the seriousness of these clubs on their well- organized attempt to profit to the fullest from the opportunities that the university offers to students. Besides the fulfillment that these clubs have given to many students, the have furnished a framework for self- improvement to a higher level of proficiency in sport or hobby. university recreational association 219 220 ura i i ' I -■ 221 223 A . I I I 224 » " ■» 225 .-» _ „ :.zrz - • X -zr " ,„-A " •;% w_. _ • i §► ■ . . « — - _ . ._. 17. w : »T.££?S $tfgBS n ' 1 J 4 „ :f v a - - l T TT ££f? W.V. -r»- J, " " ' • 4 i« - .:■: sj fllHBI V - JT finflf — • «= s-. , • M, !!!!iiji " i|l«l " , i " l !l!::::!i!i:t; " i|illi!s! ■«-• ' •■ - " »?1» •jcx jrw r— » ■ - !»» 5 5 « »«5? •« ■rr- cu. -Jr_ 4 ' , -£- - « ' " ' VC ii $?»■ •«c " v 3 ■_ • . ' • ' £tv ' . s-vssr,, ■■ -• " ' • • . J,= t in -J — If I ' . .v fp .- ' -» v- eft. , W " " 1 " 1 :|rf panhellenic officers Ariane Mustad president Marsha Hebden treasurer Linda Wallin first vice-president Barbara Manheimer second vice-president 228 Pant is a twer and to re a soi men: Panf largf Panhellenic Council is manythings: an organization which is composed of two representatives from each of the twenty-one national sororities, a place to work towards good intracampus and intersorority relations, a group to determine rush procedures, a forum to sound out and resolve issues concerning the Greek system a place to relay bits of information-from announcements about a sorority ' s collection for UNICEF of Biafra to advertise- ments about new products on the market-or simply, Panhellenic is a necessary communication center for a large minority on this campus. 229 junior panhellenic a I serv pnvilei larks ' At Hal Medic The pi Party Alpha I Wlllllflff Junior Panhellenic is an organization which is sponsored within the framework of Panhellenic Council and com- posed of pledge representatives from each sorority. It serves a dual purpose: to perform services for the Uni- versity and Panhellenic and to better acquaint new so- rority members with each other. alpha delta chi This year Alpha Delta Chi emphasized the importance of service in its three aspects. The spiritual, social, and academic activities bound the girls closer together. Many of the girls had worked with churches in under- privileged areas during the summer. With a new school year and a great pledge class, we dove enthusiastically into a flurry of activities. We participated in Bruin Week with Triangle Fraternity; then we took the boys from Marks ' Home for Boys on a playday-picnic. At Halloween, we entertained the children at the UCLA Medical Center, singing and carving pumpkinswiththem. The pledges gave the actives an old-fashioned Christmas Party with everyone stringing popcorn and cranberries in front of a crackling fire. The initiates were formally presented at our annual Recognition Banquet. Then, the Alpha Delta Chi and Alpha Gamma Omega chapters from all over the South- land retreated to the snowy mountains for a weekend of fun and spiritual fellowship. This year our chapter spon- sored our National Convention, hostessing a conference and luncheon. The year was filled with fun and lots of fellowship. Claudia Norby Christine Porsch Linda Russell Nancy Sanders Cindy Sorenson Jeanette Svendsen Sharon Svendsen Karen Swan son Patti Welles Pat Anderson Jeanne Antablin Sandra Ash AnneBigelow Chris Depezynski Patricia Gee Ruth Heil Annelle Jessen Helen Little Emily Lowe Lilly Lowe Barbara McCormack ?g k ii+hihlzi% LILLY LOWE 231 MARY LOU SIMPSON alpha chi omega This moment of silence is brought to you . . . with appri- ciation to the brothers of Beta Theta Pi for their rousing rendition of " On The Farm " -and the Fijis, for " milk and cookies " at our serenade. Winner of this year ' s Boarder ' s Award is Denise (spon- sored by Doesitalot, Obscene Jeanine , Mortunda and Ob- tuse). First runner-up is Tootie (sponsored byTom-Tom and Beta Theta Pi); and Wulf traversed second place (sponsored by P.B., C.F., Deb, Mort, Mel, and other mem- bers of Skiiers Amalgamated.) Sweet Helen was crowned first annual Taco Belle-and close on her trail was Lusty Leish Lopez. Among our other queenly aspirants was our own businessman ' s wishing Star. The un-Kuhl award was voted unanimously to an unsus- pected visitor. Congratualations to our Pebble-bearers: Krotz, Burnett, Sand, Wierd Tiffany, Barts and Obie from the Big Red. And congrats also to the pledges who were " draughted " to maintain Alpha Chi Omega ' s notoriety at their Phi Delt Ditch. Then there ' s pledge Converse who finally announced her engagement ... to Mother Goose! And Phyllis-in a triumphant repeat of preceding and neverending years-kept within the budget again, a heart- rending (or, rather, stomach-binding) gesture . . . Oh!-and by the way, Ross Hoffman, who is R.F.? Affectionately submitted, The Munch 232 Vicki Bartlett Betty Bogomaz Ann Brooks Pat Brown Barbara Burnett Jody Carpenter Susie Carroll Nancy Cherney DianneChiary Susie Converse Lynn Cummings Diane Damey Maureen Eastwood Kathy Erwood Sandi Essen Julie Fix Carole Francis Beth Harrison Jill Horner Linda Johnson Chris Kindt Sarah Kinsman Anita Krotz Lora Krotz fi W w KathyKuhl Suzi Leishman Vicki Lewis Janet Love Valerie Marlowe Laura Martin Erlinda Martinez Helen McCullough Linda McFarland Patti Mingus Susan Moore Kathy Moran Lyn Morgner Sue Morton Michele Movius Susie Oblinger Debbie Parker Kathy Perrine Cheryl Perry Donna Plummer Nancy Ratledge Joan Russell Melody Schallon Mary Lou Simpson Margery Somers Lynette Spangler Kathy Steele Sherrill Swan Joyce Trout Pam Ward Susan Weil Tomi Williams CharmaineWitus Barbara Yunger 233 CHRISTY WILLIAMS alpha delta pi Alpha Delta Pi represents traditions and friendships over one hundred years old. Alpha Chi chapter has perpetu- ated many of these traditions while initiating a few of our own. With eighteen enthusiastic pledges we began a year that was as diversified as our members ' individual interests. Aside from the traditional initiation party held at the Surfrider Inn, formal presents, and Homecoming, and the usual round of exchanges and parties the pledges displayed their usual fine spirit by kidnapping the actives for a memorable night at Griffith Park. The Hell ' s Angel Banquet was another surprise presented by the pledge class who familiarized the actives with the ways of that famed motorcycle club. These deserving pledges celebrated their initiation at the annual Diamond Ball held at the Marina del Rey Hotel where fine cuisine and a beautiful atmosphere provided a lasting remem- brance to each member. But despite our many activities, the ADPi ' s were able to share the most important aspect of sorority life-sisterhood and the lasting friendships that only a sorority can bring. 234 Ann Acton Margaret Baretto Cathy Carr Cindy Cassell Gloria Cervenak JosieChan Mary Cowett Patti Daugherty Linda Elegy Janis Findlay Marsha Frausel DeniseGanulin Janet Golman Barbara Gorton Karin Hull Sharon Johnson Patricia Levine Norma Mezin Patti Niehaus Barbara Noid Jerri Ohlsson Rosann Ohlund Maureen O ' Neill Luann Overmyer Linda Perry Linda Rasak Arlene Rebrovich LaDonna Reiner Pam Rettberg Lana Riggins Connie Ross Karen Saul Diane Saunders RaeShillman Michal Stewart Lisa Sumpf Linda Linger Janis Van Buskirk Lee Vochko Christy Williams Alice Yosgott 235 Diane Adler Lois Aisley Julie Alperen Kathy Axelrod Susie Baskin Jackie Blatt Adrienne Brown Ronda Brown Stephanie Cohn Laurie Davis Ellen Diamond Andy Epsten Cindy Frazin Linda Friedman Sheila Friedman Sue Friedman Alice Friss JoAnne Golden Judy Golum Jill Greenberg Barbara Gron sky Leslie Gusinow Minah Harris Maria Harvey Vicki Hibler Laurie Holland Cindy Kent alpha epsilon phi Taking the largest pledge class on the row, Alpha Epsilon Phi began fall quarter with a new burst of enthusiasm. School spirit and pep were demonstrated by our two rep- resentatives on the frosh song girl squad, Susie Baskin and Sunny Zimmerman and was further exemplified by representatives participating in Bruinettes, Bruin Belles, Sophomore Sweethearts, Spurs, and Tutorial Project. The Phis anxiously participated with ZBT in the new and exciting Bruin Week. We received second place for the most humorous display, " The Trojans are a ' Bruin ' in the Pot " , and also second place in the skit contest. We are especially proud of JoAnne Golden who became a princess many times over for Sigma Nu, ZBT and Mardi Gras. Marlene Litvak also represented us on the AEPi calendar while Jill Greenberg and Tracy Reed became members of the AWS Fashion Board. The girls also were actively busy in various little sister or- ganizations. In the outside world Tracy Reed represented UCLA for TWA and Cindy Kent was occupied representing AEPhi for Mademoiselle Magazine and the Heart Association. After a successful retreat in Lake Arrowhead, the house staged a triumphant theater par ty where the proceeds from the movie " Oliver! " went to our philanthropy, the Well Baby Clinic. As a house and as individuals we " Took Care of Business. " 236 Marie MacKay Monica MacKay Rosalynn Melnick Ellen Miller Jill Noskin Robin Padorr Wendy Pallock Donna Penn Tracy Reed Pat Robinson Diane Ross Janis Ross Sharyne Snyder Susan Weinstein Heidi Weisbaum Beryl Weiss Susan Yancher Sunny Zimmerman 237 f f f f alpha gamma delta Building a boat in a bottle ... a full-sized sailboat? On Sunset Boulevard? Only one of the neat things Alpha Gams have done this year! Academics? Alpha Gams in Mortar Board, Chimes, Alpha Lambda Delta, several departmental honoraries, on the Dean ' s list. Kerckhoff? Alpha Gams on Elections Board, Educational Policy Commission, Mardi Gras Executive Board, Monte Carlo Night Executive Board, AWS Presidents Board, the Upstairs Committee, Tutorial Project. Hostesses? Alpha Gams in Bruin Belles, SophomoreSweet- hearts, Bruinettes, Anchors, Angel Flight. Fraternities? Alpha Gams little sisters to Sigma Chi, Lambda Chi Alpha, Zeta Psi, Alpha Gamma Omega. Athletics? Alpha Gams on the UCLA badminton, golf, rifle, volleyball teams, various intramural teams. Philanthropy? Alpha Gams volunteering in the Medical Center, raising money for cerebral palsy research. Fun? Alpha Gams on their pledge retreat, both at and after Presents, " Painting the Town Red " at the fall pledge party, at exchange dinners, the Christmas buffet, the many " spreads, " fathers ' night, wildly supporting Alcindor and Company, at the initiation party, working at Mardi Gras, at the mothers ' tea, at the spring formal, . . . In general? Alpha Gams enjoying every minute the friendships and good times, studying and trying not to study together! 238 Marian Barnett Susan Blackwell Ellie Booth Deborah Boughn CharleneBurr Suzanne Burr Stephanie Carr Sandra Chooljian Susan Coady Kristine Colberg Sandy Day Michelle Daze Kathy Decker Carole deVries Linda Eaves Julie Emmett, Christine Frettum Janice Furey Mary Anne Henry AnneHermanson Mimi Kelley CAROL DEVRIES Julie Lowe Laura McAvoy Mary McGoey Marion Miller Debby Mills Judy Morehouse Leslie Paddock Taffy Patton Sharyn Riggs Barbara Russell Kay Rustand Nikki Jo Sanders Christine Savage Carol Stewart Marsha Stowell Shirley Strachan Susan Strong Barbara Veile Emily Wendt Madeline Wenters Linda Woestemeyer Rosemary Wright Joanna Zamberlin 239 Beryl Arbit Maria Baltierra Janice Coleman Shirley Davis Linda Kitching Jessica Lane Judy Layton Mary Ellen Lopez Sally Morgan Gould Jeannie Griffin Donna Smith winter pledges not pictured mw Gertie Maloof Terrie McConnell Janice Mitchell Nancy Nikirk Valerie Oblath Holly O ' Brien MarnieSnow Carol Stich Betty Jane Stuppy Bonnie Whitley Carol Wohl Jody Zeimer GERRI MALOOF I 240 alpha omicron pi The sisters of Alpha Omicron Pi are SYNERGISTIC-we work together to accomplish more than we could as indi- viduals. The past year was no exception. In the community, on the campus, and within the house itself AOPi ' s heeded the call for creative togetherness. The Arthritis Foundation gave us envelopes to stuff, doorbells to ring, telephones to answer, and stars like Glen Campbell to meet. The Tutorial project gave us soul food in helping a child to read. Greek Week and Mardi Gras gave us the joy (and trophies) of raising that hard-to-find scholarship and Uni-Camp money. Even as individuals we chose to join with others in politi- cal clubs, Anchors, Speakers ' Bureau, Campus tour guides, English-ln-Action, Sophomore Sweethearts, Shell and Oar, Intramurals, and the URA clubs. Our house G.P.A. also soared to a 3.0. " All work and no play " -AOPi ' s never heard the phrase. From Initiation Formal at the Beverly Hilton, through a pancake breakfast, car rally, Christmas tree-trimming party, invite-your-professor-to-dinner night, senior break- fast, and hayride, to the annual Shipwreck party, we got in condition for hostessing the National AOPi Convention to be held in Los Angeles this June. 1968-69 was a year of loving sisterhood reaching out. 241 Cindy Audino Nancy Austin Marilee Bowman Sharon Brewster Karen Britt Mary Ann Bull Joanne Campbell Terrell Clark Anita Dorney Judy Ellertson Pat Esterline Pat Fitzmorris Betty Flo Candace Fowler Sylvia Gutierrez Terry Hammond Victoria Harris Linda Henderson Chris Henry JaneHermanson Kathy Kleinkauf Kathy Kraus Leslie Landgreen Jean LaTourette Carol Leonetti Linda Lusk Kelley McLin Maureen Mosher Mary Mudd Terry Nowell Pam Palmer Kathy Perry Renee Peyton Donna Rae Carey Resch Laurie Reynolds 242 alpha phi This year man proved that almost anything is possible. Man can now fly to the moon, but he still cannot stop Time. Time, that immeasurable element that is to be found nowhere in abundance, especially in the academic lives of students. However, Alpha Phis this year did take time to do those things which they considered both worthwhile and enjoyable. This year we took time to participate in Spurs, Chimes, Bruin Belles, Anchors, Shell and Oar, Angel Flight, on the Tennis team and Unicamp Board, Prytane- ans, Sophomore Sweethearts, Cal Club, Bruin Week Com- mittee, and in various little sister organizations. We took time to give to the Heart Fund (our nation- al philanthropy), to the Uni-campers, to Tutorial project, and to the Muscular Dystrophy Fund. We took time to laugh and enjoy .... at our Christmas tree trimming party, the Pledge-Active, the Prohibition Party, Dad ' s Night, the Parents ' Potluck, Homecoming, Mardi Gras, and the Ranch Party. We took time to be friendly. We took time to be sisters together. SUSAN ROSSI Kathy Richey Sue Rossi Nikki Salet Sue Scott Barbara Sheehan Jenny Sheldon Joan Staniek Jan Sullivan Gail Thoreson Gayle Tollefson Bena Torres Linda Vernon Patty Wells Diane Wiemeyer Wendy Wilson Vikke Wright Analee Wulfkuhle Beth Young 243 Karen Anderson Bonnie Baker Laurel Barnett Maria Brown Sandra Card Susan Carlson Phyllis Cascade Camilla Cassity Jamie Criddle Anna Drumlewicz Janet Duvardo Reaunell Eskridge Sheila Hoban Susan Iseli Cheryl Johnson Serena Kestenbaum Sarah Korda Christina Larkin Linda Latimer Liane Lerner MelanieLinder Darlene Lorenz Eileen McGeever Nancy Miles Melinda Miller Leslie Mirman Maureen Montgomery Dianne Moore Thora Orzechowski Ann Rankin Wendy Rickard Wendy Roellick Anne Rutherford Jeannie Schaefer Mary Frances Shafer Barbara Sharon Deborah Smart Kimberley Smith Paulette Wang Wendy Westover DebbyZarate 244 LESLIE MIRMAN alpha xi delta Talking about e.e. cummings until 3 in the morning . . . Listening to my Big Sis ' s advice about life . . . Singing " Rise and Shine " with the Unicampers at dinner . . . Sweating through an English comp with my roommate. A familiar face in a large crowd on campus . . . Sharing a sudden joy, a sorrow, a crisis with someone who ' ll stand by my side . . . 1:00 tea parties on the stairs by candlelight . . . Feeling a responsibility for others, not just myself . . . Discussing Australia and commercials and soundless pianos and food and Kennedy and English humor and men . . . Praying for a sister who needs help . . . Sitting on the floor, singing and feeling warmth and friendship all around me . . . The challenge of leadership and the promise of friendship . . . Alpha Xi Delta is Beethoven, the Beatles, Aaron Copland, Donovan and Richard Rogers . . . Alpha Xi Delta is the growth of self, service and sister- hood. 245 chi omega PAULA PORTER The times demand that the Greek system prove the worth of its existence. Greeks must demonstrate that they can contribute to the University community and are not simply living off the fat of the land. With nine- teen girls deciding that Chi Omega was quite viabie, another year of group living began and friendships grew quickly. Meetings, Monday nightentertainment.andaChiOmega- Phi Psi pledge ditch added to pledge class unity. Smiles wore thin and feet ached on Presents night. Your sham- poo was gone and the last time someone borrowed your yellow dress she ' d spilled coffee on it. Through such tribulations, however, pledges had the Fall cocktail party, their pledge-active plans, and hopes of eventual initiation to sustain them. A mischievous pledge class honored their active sisters with a " Go To Hell " party. Then In- spiration week loomed ahead; pledge pins were promi- nently displayed, scrapbooks were thrown together, and lineups were tolerated. Yet, while dancing aboard the yacht Mansion Belle to celebrate initiation.it all seemed worth it. Chi Omega could not be called a lethargic house. Actives and pledges combined to show their physical fitness in Women ' s Intramurals. Chi Omegas were represented in Bruin Belles, Sophomore Sweethearts, Shell and Oar, Project India, and as fraternity little sisters. A number of girls found their forte in activism. Some worked on political campaigns while others joined CASE to help improve housing practices and educational curricula. For others, Tutorial Project offered a new way to give. After- noons spent in Venice meant helping a child who didn ' t really get that Spot was a dog or who couldn ' t quite grasp what fractions were all about. But perhaps Chi Omega ' s greatest contribution is in what she teaches her own members. In the house, through conflict and conversation, and understanding of one ' s own, and others, humanity is reached. Patience, tolerance, and love are given a chance to grow. Anti-establishment radicals may still not be convinced of Chi Omega ' s right to survive, but a place where one may find warmth and mitigation of loneliness can ' t be all bad. 246 m ; be Chris Alberts JoAnneAlford DenyseAmes Judy Armstrong SydneeArth Mary Beaubien Kay Bradley Cheri Broadhead Carol Christen Kay Christen sen SueCifranic Jenna Conwell Alice DeBenedetti Darlene Doriot JoAnn DuFau Nancy Dutcher CiCi Fisher Beth Fortmueller Sally Frost Bev Gannon SueGilcrest Sharon Guthrie Linda Hagood Cheri Hall Marianne Harguindeguy Linda Hildreth Jody Howard SueJenks Fran Kohoutek Kathy Landrum Jeannie Langmore Debbie Lones Janet Luedeking Judy Lynn Kathy Masterson Marcie McKerren Linda Mleziva Cherri Myers Nancy Nolan Nancy Noziska Pat O ' Neill Linda Osuch Sandee Peterson Cindy Pollard Paula Porter Bev Rudolph Kris Samuelson Helen Scanlan Linda Schleh Lori Schneider Jan Sieg Diane Suda SueVenturino Margie Warden Cindy Welch Paula Williams 247 Martha Baker Susan Barton Susan Benson Christine Bland Nancy Brashear JuleCottini Carolyn Crawford Susan Davis Susan Ferguson Karen Firth Julie Francis Janet Gaudin Patsy Granack Chris Hamel Marilyn Harris Suzanne Haywood Nancy Hedlund Maryann Hinkey wmm Susan Hoy Katherine Kiisel Lee Ann Little Mary Jane Martin Suzanne McDermaid Annalee McDonough EvyMcNitt Jane Meier Nancy Moore Cynthia Murray ArianeMustad Kathy Neiman Carol Nielson Linda Nielson Jackie Neson Susan Nelson Marilyn Nix Carolyn Noon Robin Osborn Linda Otto Judy Poliquin 248 delta delta delta In this age of computer business, computer education and computer dating, it is easy for one to feel alone or lost, merely 1 number in 28,000. College becomes an endless search for friends, sharing, smiles, and caring. For us, " sorority " means more than parties. At the same time, we recognize the " UCLA way " of doing things, and likewise, we offer our mathematical version of the past year. SUSAN NELSON Formulas for Fun and Friendship Strenuous studying - needed sleep + cups of coffee equals 3rd on the row with grades Nancy Hedlund + Carolyn Crawford equal homecoming finalists Songs + crepe paper trees + the hula x 100 ' s of girls equal new friends + new pledges (Actives x initiation order) + (pledges divided by confu- sion) equal midnight in the village Candy store + Slave Week equal money for scholarships + headaches for Julie Marsha McGaugh + Carol Winters equal Project India + Project Ceylon Exchanging presents - tree raids equal a happy Christmas Packed pre-party +midnight in Malibu equal an evening with the Salvation Army Sue + Crazy Cindy + Barty + Friar Ruck + Craw + Fish + Little + Jackie + Brassiere + McD + Moniczek + Jane x enthusiasm equal Belles + Fashion Board + Tutorial Project + Bruinettes + Spurs + Songleading + fraternity little sisters + Chimes Tri Delta Girls + males (no restrictions on this set!) equal dancing, ditches, dates infinity Suzanne Pulsifer Betty Putchkoff Monica Robiczek Caprice Rothe Suzanne Rustin Terri Silk Suzanne Simmler Jane Stenehjem Kathy Thompson Sandra Tripp Meta Trout Robin Tucker Cindy Warf Terry Wilkes 249 Chris Aid erete Cathy Alleman Eileen Barry Buffy Black Denice Bierl Andrea Booth Linda Bradshaw Laurel Brunner Laurie Buffington Sherrie Chestnutt Loren Cooper Andrea Covert Sandy Davis Sherry Drake Margo Doran Marcia Engle Carol Fraser Kathy Frost Hillary Haycox Linda Hedman Robyn Hickey Linda Kako Nancy Knox Cammie Larson Mary Leatart Marcia Lemon Cindy Lindquist Julie McAndrews Sherry McLaren Nancy McCallum Cookie Miller Cheryl Nelson SueOlrich Tori Palmer Cheryl Pond Sue Reller 250 delta gamma Again this year DCs were active in all aspects of campus life, participating in Big and Little Sister groups, Fashion Board, Sophomore Sweethearts, Angels Flight, Bruin- ettes, Anchors, Mardi Gras Committee, Blood Drive Com- mittee, Bruin Belles and Tutorial Project. Claudie Fecho and Teri Sandison spent their junior year in England just as Laurel Brunner returned from Germany. DG ' s were also honored as having Sherrie McLaren as Red Carna- tion Queen, Linda Bradshaw as ZBT Queen and Linda Kako as a varsity song girl. Along with being active on campus, house activities kept everyone jumping with preparations for the Halloween Party, Christmas Party, scholarship banquet, Mom and Dads ' Night, Initiation, Winter formal pledge-active, and the annual Luau. DG ' s as a house project also helped to collect $2,700 for aid to Biafra. As busy as the house was, we were still able to maintain a 2.8+ grade average and maintain second place in scholarship rating on the row. MARSHA LEMON Nancy Rethmeir Claire Robinson Dian Rodriguez Jeanne Russell Margie Senechel Donna Sloan Trish Spradlin Kathy Stout Mary Jane Stricklin SuzieSwanson Rochelle Thomas KrisVicklund Linda Wallin Janis Weyrauch Winkie Wolfe 251 Betty Ad ler Shane Adler Lynn Ballonoff Roberta Berg Jacki Everitt Stevie Fleming Susan Granite Roberta Groner Alice Handel Alison Holtzman Caroline Jacobs Terri Kaplan Linda Klatzker Robin Kramer Marlene Magenheim Barbara Manheimer Sharon Marks Linda Navin - is 9 Jh Joanne Perler Bonnie Rosenblatt Steph Rudolph Leslie Schermer Elaine Schwartz Shari Siedorf Michelle Siegal Leslie Stern hill Pat Turkel 252 delta phi epsilon Fall Rush kicked off a busy year at the D Phi E house. After Presents, we surprised our new pledges with a kidnap breakfast. They retaliated by imprisoning the Actives upstairs in a jail of waterfilled paper cups which lined the stairs. Little Sister Rush saw our girls pledged as little sisters to Phi Sigma Delta, TEPS and Theta Xi fraternities. Other social highlights included Exchanges, work on our Bruin Week Float with T D Phi, which won us a first place trophy in the Humorous Division (so what if it fell apart right after the judges saw it!), and Intermural Volleyball with TEPS. With a little bit of luck and a lot of smiles, we raised $125.00 for Cystic Fibrosis, our National Philanthropy. Our Pledges held a spaghetti dinner, complete with checkered tablecloths, candlelight, and stuck-together spaghetti, a few weeks after which came Finals and an Active " Let ' s-get-our-minds-off-of-it-all wine-tasting Party. " We opened Winter Quarter with a " You ' re a good pledge, Lucy Brown " Party, a Palm Springs Retreat, and a victori- ous Powderpuff Football Team (Average Height: 5 ' 2 " ; Average Weight: 110 lbs.) Planned events for the coming year include a Family Picnic, more Exchanges, an Alumni Tea, a visit from our Vancouver Chapter, our annual Spring Formal, and ten summer weddings. 253 AnneAyers Gail Borden Debbie Boyne Marguerite Cardinalli Cheryl Chlad Kathy Colclasure Becki Cox Chris Cullen Lindy Dickey Pat Elley Ginger Fulton Janet Gimbel £ a e 4 , M UK % . f% 1 f . p Barbara Gius Diane Grinkevich Pam Grobecker Jan Harbaugh JoAnn Hauch Carolyn Hayes gamma phi beta The Hilgard ivory tower was left behind as Gamma Phis entered upon a year of personal awareness, achievements, commitment, and spirit. True Bruin enthusiasm produced a prize-winning skit before the tensely eager Coliseum crowd on November 23rd. The week before efforts turned to crepe paper, chicken wire, and a 1st place trophy! We had our share of Bruin Belles, Sophomore Sweethearts, Shell and Oar, Anchors, and Bruinettes. Gamma Phis worked on UniCamp Board, Tutorial Project, Bruin Week Executive Committee, and the Academic Research Coun- cil. The legacy of our two Phi Beta Kappas ' 68 was per- petuated in Spur ' s and Chimes ' member roles. From every point of view the year looked different -Kathy saw life from the campus in Bordeaux; Kay was honored as a candidate for Young Republican Woman of the Year; Cheryl became one of the ten finalists for Miss UCLA. But there ' s more to living and growing than activities that look good in black and white. We broke the ice with faculty members at dinner. Christmas-time we laughed with our Southern-accented Santa, and individually brightened the season for families in Mississippi. f i, I Mi .♦§ Sue Hayles Marsha Hebden Nancy Hebden Chris Higgs Linda Hubbard Kris Jenkins Kris Lindberg Trudy Lynch EbeMacNider Denise Mathey Debbie Milam Donna Milefchik Joan Mohr Janet Pingree Vicki Rieber Shari Robinson Linda Rodriguez Sandi Rygel Jenny Sands Krista Schmidt 254 Sue Schofield Jane Simpson Christi Snyder Linda Stine Hollis Stowell Nancy Strang Marti Templar Lani Thomas Heidi Timm Lynn Utzinger Pat Watts Vicki Welch Cathy Young Judy Zucker KATHYCOLCLASURE 255 kappa alpha theta Theta is Involvement. Theta is Uni-camp, Trick or Treating for U NIC EF, Tutori- al, a Hell ' s Angels Party, Project Ceylon, AEPi Calendar Queen, Colloquium, Bruin Belles, Student Art Show, Attending the National Conventions, Horseshoe Cham- pions, Orchid Ball Queen, National Galley Pilot Study, Mortar Board, Bob Hope Show, Commission for Confer- ence on Social Issues, Miss UCLA princess, Camp Board, Stolen Christmas trees, A White Christmas, Honors Pro- gram, Mardi Gras Princess, Intramural Volleyball Champs, Educational Opportunities Program, Chimes, Spurs. A Fiesta, Hostessing for Presidential candidates, ACap- pella Choir, All-American College Show, Sigma Nu White Rose Queen, Human Relations Board, Little sisters, AAU Track and field, A drive for Biafra, Southern Campus Queen, Dean ' s list, RF ' s, Bruinettes, ZBT Princess, Soph- omore Sweethearts, elections and more. We live in an era where it is inexcusable not to take advantage of the resources available to us. Self-satisfac- tion is obtained when we become aware -whether in a concentrated field or a wide expanse of interests. We strive not for conformity but harmony. Conflicting opin- ions enable a person to better understand, not by turn- ing away but by opening up and examining. It is time to lay aside masks which impair vision and open not only our eyes and ears but our hearts. JOANNE KASHIKI Marilee Bankes Melody Bankes Judie Barrie Jackie Bell Marty Betzler Sue Ann Braithwaite Lisa Brungess Shirley Buss Carol Clinite Diane Dearden Toni Dickinson Lauren Doliva Maureen Fitzpatrick Cindy Flannery Candy Folker Carol Gilbert Tina Hall Janet Hedrick Jo Rae Hoffeins MaryanneHonnold Peggy Ishikawa 256 Mary Izza Chris Jacobson Theresa Jilly Jo Ann Kashiki Kristen Kelly Karen Keys Janie Klaustermeyer Lanie Larkins Sandy La Rue Diane Leek Cyndy Lengnick Sharon Levitt Judy Lissner Linda Lupac Jeannie Matthews Marie McGaffigan Marianne Mitchell Patti Mowrey Patty Mulford Nino Nicholson Debbie Palmquist Janice Ragusa Sue Randall Barbara Raymond Judy Reich Lou Robinson Dorothy Rounsavell Mary Rounsavell Ann Stiles Sharon Storm Trudi Sturgeon Miriam Teutsch Lea Trumbull Judy Walker Linda Wedding « ht $ Barbara Welty Linda Wickstrom Pam Wilkes Mary Lou Williams Casey Zant CAROL PHELPS kappa delta The Year ' 68- ' 69 proved to be a memorable one for Kap- pa Delta as we found ourselves busy with activities, studies, and R.F. ' s. We literally plunged into the new school year when the actives and pledges got acquainted with a bar-b-que and swim party at Newport. The enthusiastic pledges (The Junior Mafia) got into the swing of sorority life with a treasure hunt for Head Start and numerous ditches culminating in a pleasant one-way trip to Albuquerque, New Mexico for a lucky active! Competing with the quarter system, we still managed to be active on the campus scene by being represented in various organizations such as Angel Flight, Anchors, Bru- in Belles, several little sister groups, Uni-Camp, Spurs, Tutorial Project and Shell and Oar. " A Walk on the Wild Side " would best describe the house social functions for the year as we swung into action at the annual Diamond Dagger and grooved at the pledge- active party which was held at a warehouse in Long Beach. We celebrated initiation with a fantastic formal at the Pacific Coast Club and ended the year with the Spring-fling. The highlight of the football season was the Dad ' s Day brunch and game when we saw UCLA beat Stanford and the mothers got into the activities too by donating food for the annual Family Pot-Luck Dinner. With the onset of summer vacation the KD ' s are anxious to escape the academic pressures and prepare for anoth- er exciting year! 258 ities, new Start i-way irmai h the is the beat oo by f. xious Kathy Alderson Laurie Bagnard Carla Butherus Donna Casey Barbara Cate Cathy Chapman Chloe Clements Sue Day Christien Di Tullio Rica Duff Rosemary Dymond Les Ewing Bette Giles Meg Gompf Linda Guymon Joyce Jesswein Kathy Johnson Judy Herwood Genie Kaiser Cyndi Lear Collen Lettell Phyllis Malcomson Terri Manheim Mary Nastronero Sue Nichols Bonnie Nickel Pam Patty Carol Peifer Carol Phelps Suzi Reed Mary Ellen Sass Diane Scherer Sandy Schneider Sally Sheperd Harriet Shields Diane Sievers Nancy Stephen Bonnie Strachan Barbara Stanton Christi Tannehill Linda Tubbesing Helen Warren 259 Sharon Anderson Christine Barker Geri Baur Di Anne Beard Shirley Bergstrom Sandy Benards Barbara Bohnstadt Carol Booth Carlotta Brant Lynne Brocoff Valerie Byrne Valerie Church Robin Cleary Joyce Da Silva Mary Dixon Dru Doheny Louise Egly Mary Fawcett Kristen Grillo Cindy Held Tinka Hess Martha Hummer Susan Jennings Carolyn Johns Chris Keith Sally Krueger Carole Knaul Andy Korkos kappa kappa gamma The Kappas came back to school this fall with the antici- pation of another full and rewarding year. It was decided that house activities were especially meaningful when they combined total house participation with service to others. Joining together with the Thetas and the Phi Sig Delts, Kappas helped to earn $2,500 for the Trick or Treat for UNICEF Drive. In the Greek effort to earn donations for Biafra, Kappas also worked hard, while having enough time to sponsor a uni-camper through Unicamp. Kappas were active in many aspects of campus life: Chimes, Mortar Board, CASE, Bruin Belles, and Fashion Board. The wide spectrum of Kappas ranged from Judy Wood, AWS Woman of the Month, to Gae McElhany, runner-up for Miss UCLA. Despite a busy schedule of studying, community partici- pation and campus involvement, Kappas had time for intramurals, a winter formal with the SAE ' s, and profes- sor speakers. Next year promises to be one of greater involvement, innovation, and genuine concern. 260 BECKY MATTESON Marcia Ling Louise Litschke Sharon Martens JanieMatsumoto Becky Matteson Cathy Matthews Molly McKinney Susan McWethy Linda Miller Kim Necessary Vickie Neemeyer Karen O ' Kane Desi Pagliuso Gayle Power Peggy Riggle Gretchen Schneider Phyllis Sirota Betsy Strong Penny Wallace Annette Wiley Judy Wood 261 AnneAdashek Barbara Barban Lynn Berman Karen Brodie Bonnie Burns Rori Finder Trisha Frederick Carol Garber Cheryl Gelman Karen Graff Lisa Harris Barbara Kadner CyndeeKahn Kathy Kaplan Terri Kaplan Mimi Kaufman AnneKoppelman Helaine Kurtaman Judie Lee Roz Lerner Joyce Lessor Davia Lipton Debi Marans Joan Michel Bev Miller Susan Moss Nancy Mozur Linda Nathan Debbie Oliff Susan Perlmutter Nancy Renkow Sherry Rose Gayle Rosenberg Sandy Schneider Karen Schwartz 262 Carol Scott Diane Seigle AUDREY TEREN phi sigma sigma This was a Phi Sigma Sigma vintage year, bubbling through life at a rapid pace: Unishine, phone calls in the lanai, Valentine Formals, car ralleys, candle passings, Theda Bara, volunteers at N.P.I., Prelaw Society President, twins, retreat, Mardi Gras, preparties, postparties, Para- phenalia, matches and change, gardener and assistant, Larry ' s punch, " Funny Girl, " pizza runs, firesides, ping pong " trips, " Family Night, exchanges, " Button up your — " AWS President, Position Four, parlor games, " You ' re A Good Man, Charlie Brown, " " What a funny bird a frog are, " father-daughter gambling night, mortar board, - Yes, 1968-69 was a Phi Sig year of spontaneity, involvement, and fulfillment. Nancy Shapiro Ellen Silverman Marlene Sirken Heather Stearns Pam Stearns Livia Stein Audrey Teren Liz Waisman Barbara Weinstein Mimi Weisel Helena Wigodsky Diane Wirth 263 pi beta phi Sunshine and Rain and Music and Smiles delight a Pi Phi . . . This year the Pi Phi delight has been spread around a big world. We have had six girls studying in foreign lands while three more worked or travelled abroad . . . and in the air! At home, UCLA-world too, provides endless haunts for Pi Phi curiosity. Through the UCLA Hospital-maze wander future nurses, Connie Blair and Pat Howard. Jeanne Wallace will be a doctor ... For now she ' s a Varsity Cheer Leader! Also in a land of smiles and sport there are synchronized swim- mers and Debbie Rothaus, a Frosh Song Girl. Speaking of songs, Dana Dunn, our Madrigal, makes us beautiful Pi Phi Music. " Most Beautiful, " that was our Bruin Week Lawn Float. Of course, our Little Sisters, Spurs, Sopho- more Sweethearts, Bruin Belles, Fashion Board, Greek and Bruin Week Committee members make the UCLA world spin. Back from where the action goes, in a quiet and thoughtful place, UCLA Coloquium felt the sunshine . . . and the rain ... of Sue Smith and Betsy Kimball. Sue and Bev and friends bewitch our house activities with colors and imagination and make the Sculpture Garden their land of enchantment. Speaking of wizardry, Spring GPA was highest on Hilgard! Finally, whatsoever things are true . . . we love you Eleanor! nnyrj Nancy Allen Janis Avery Martha Berry Connie Blair Bev Blout Linda Campbell Linda Davis Dana de Paolo Carole Dische Dana Dunn Sandy Early Betsy Eick Joan Fast Eleanor Fearman Kathy Fields Janet Fish Anne Fleming Jaki Fleming Alison Fuller Linda Gabler Connie Henderson Alexis Hix Pat Howard Barbara Huff Sheila Hurley Barbara Jack Jill Jensen Janet Kerr Betsy Kimball Lynn Kudlo Vicky Murphy Sue Pebley Diane Pirie 264 4 §, sigma delta tau Gayle Abrams Eileen Adler Noga Amir Beth Bennett Terri Blachman Andrea Bowman Margie Braun Marsha Brown Jan Brownstein Nori Cohen SueColen Sherry Frankel Felice Freeman Linda Gattegno Sandy Gaviola Shelley Gazin Melody Gelber Linda Goldenberg Mimi Grey Judy Guzik Cathy Halperin Kathy Hoffman Melanie Kempton Robin Koosed Sylvie Kulkin Margo Lessner Evanne Levin Lorri LeVine Carolin Linsk Judi Lomkin Stacy Mann Randi Morrison Cathy Nadler Cathy Olshane PamOringel 266 Activities, honors and fun have highlighted another year for the Sig Delts. Last Spring was truly exciting as SDT ' s combined with AEPi to carry off the Ma Crandall Mem- orial Sweepstakes Award at Mardi Gras. Sandi Gaviola was honored as Queen of the event with Sharon Krevitz serving as Princess. SDT was represented in all phases of campus activities. Linda Goldenberg served as ASUCLA First Vice President and was named AWS Woman of the Month. Lani Yasgoor worked on Bruin Week; and Sherry Frankel and Rhonda Pieter were members of the Mardi Gras executive com- mittee. Sig Delts could be found in all phases of campus organizations: Randy Morrison was AWS secretary-trea- surer and Rhonda Pieter served as Intercollegiate Associ- ation of Women Students Representative; plus many SDTs could be found in the rosters of Bruin Belles, Bruinettes, Sophomore Sweethearts, Freshman Council, Spurs, Chimes, Prytanean, Communications Board, Mor- tar Board and Dean ' s List. Community-wise, the Los Angeles City Panhellenic honor- ed SDT by presenting them with a silver cup for the highest gpa for any living group at UCLA. This year our philanthropy was reading for the Braille Institute. Our Fall pledge class, the " Sigma-to-me ' s " worked for the Los Angeles County Heart Association. Highlights of our social activities included our " Cowboys and Indians " and " Valentines " Parties, and our annual Spring Formal. Intramural Softball proved to befun-filled. This year our successful retreat was held in rain- drenched Big Bear, California. Under the leadership of President Sherry Frankel, SDT has truly had an eventful and enriching year. SHERRY FRANKEL Judy Paris Rhonda Pieter Lisa Raufman Nancy Rosen Libby Sack Sandy Shapiro JudySheff Alison Singer Sue Siraton Cathy Sirota Shelley Tyner Ellie Wasserman SueWeingarten Gail Weinger 267 sigma kappa For the past forty-four years Sigma Kappas have written a paragraph in the yearbook telling about the good times they ' ve had. Well, as you can see from the pictures, lots of fun still fills our times together. This year, however, we ' d like to tell about some things these pictures don ' t show! One of the girls has been doing volunteer work at the Kennedy Child Study Center and has spent her past two summers counseling at a camp for functionally retarded children. Another volunteered her time to work with psy- chotic children at Camarillo State Mental Hospital. The sisters of Sigma Kappa, after hearing of her rewarding experience, elected to donate a " jungle-jim " set to the children ' s ward at the hospital. The English in Action Program to help foreign students learn our language and feel at home here at UCLA has still another of our sisters involved. Other philanthropical activities to which Sigma Kappas are giving their love and time are the March of Dimes, Operation Head Start, and Bruin AFS. One of our more artistic sisters donated her time to do the costuming for a musical pro- duction of the Knox High School students, thereby sup- porting both the kids ' morale and their scholarship " fund. Sigmas are girls who " do their own thing " and share it with each other. Whether it be powder puff football, mountain retreats, parties, or philanthropical work, we strive together for these very rich and rewarding experiences. LINDA KELLY I II Cherie Baker Venita Baldwin Jean Baughn Ruth Ann Berkness Janet Bowman Anne Cowdrey Dolly Englert Helen Forkner HallieHerndon Mary Highfill Linda Johnson Carolyn Kaiser Linda Kelly Maxine Klein MicheleLombardo Cherry Mitchem Diane Newell Athena Peralta Chris Philp Lyn Saver Priscilla Sheets Paula Skillman Sharon Slack Stephani Stolarz Norma Suffron Mary Vineyard Linda Ann Wibker Rhonda Wilmoth Sherry Young 269 Judi Arzt Linda Ballance Cathy Bartel Debe Berger Maurene Bishop Belinda Black Suzanne Bruce Wanda Calkins Jessica Clark Linda Cooper Nancy Daugherty Debbie Davisson Aileen Detering Linda Harrer Jill Hevrdejs JanisJacobson Cathy Kehl Fran Langfitt Enid Lerner Maggie Merrick Sandi Oliver phi mu WE CAME ... WE WORKED ... WE ARE GROWING. The year of recolonization has been hectic for the new girls of Phi Mu. We met the challenge of reworking the house with fresh ideas and enthusiasm. Insideour walls old traditions such as the Haloween Dinner and the Father-Daughter Banquet have been revived. Weinitiated sensitivity sessions to air our problems and become closer friends. Phi Mu girls participated in a variety of outside activities such as Bruin Belles, Anchors, Angel Flight, Sabers, Spurs, and as little sisters to Lambda Chi, Phi Kapps, Theta Xi, AEPi and Sigma Chi. We worked on Mardi Gras and UniCamp plus ourown philanthropy The Good Ship Hope. Our Chapter ended the year by hosting the Phi Mu State Day and having a Spring formal. We at Phi Mu think of our house as a People-Puzzle; we are all individuals working, living and learning together as one coherent picture. Robyn Palmini Chris Pitzer Jean Raders JoAnneRobbs Fran Thompson Virginia Van Osdel Janet Wache Sandy Zimmerman 270 Alpha Omicron Pi 271 CARLYORDAN-VICE PRESIDENT TERRY COFFEE- EXECUTIVE SECRETARY interfraternity counci The Interfraternity Council is composed of a presidents ' council and an elected executive board, and is a completely self-governed or- ganization dedicated to the coordination of the activities of the fraternity system as a whole. Its judicial board, composed of seven members acts on matters of self regulation of the fraternities along the lines of the stu- dent conduct code. f i null ■ i. - vV. DOUG NEILSSON-PRESIDENT Harold Moskowitz, Bill Newkirk, Jim Goodman, Bob Larkin, Nardy Samuels, Kevin Pawlik. acacia Can 50 fraternity brothers find happiness when they are surrounded by more than 1000 sorority women? Well, the Brothers of Acacia, with a little help from their neighbors, sought collective sanctuary within themselves. Their roving eyes were matched only by their wan- derlust. Travels included a venture to that titilating southern paradise, Tijuana, a Christ- mas caravan to Mammoth, and an exciting trip to Berkeley for the All-Cal-Weekender. Campus interest was not forgotten. Acacia, seeking the light, took first place in two Bruin Week activities; Best Theme for the lawn dis- play and Most Original Skit. After all these activities, Acacia even had enough time to place in the top one third in overall intramurals. With the upcoming parties, Greek Week activ- ites, and exchanges,thefastestgrowingfrater- nity on the UCLA campus is looking forward to an enjoyable and rewarding year. DOUG ZIMMERMAN Joseph Achor Steven Adaire William Adkins Randy Allen David Anduri Richard Baber Phillip Berck Christopher Bowles Gene Bruno Richard Collins Richard Copeland Randy Dante John Davis James Day Kieth Ducote Gary Engel Roger Farrel William Frady Grover Gentry Dennis Hamel Paul Hauck 274 Piness 1000 tacia, ought Their ' wan- that foist- igtrip aia, Bruin n dis- these ne to urals. activ- rater- I Sam Hedgpeth Robert Helvey Jim Henry Richard James Peter Lake Lindsey Nicholl Robert O ' Neil William Oxley William Pennington Riley Ridgell Mike Rosick Drew Rusnak Arthur Schmid Barry Schreiber James Schug James Shearer Gary Paul Slaven Kenneth Stryker Ralph Sykes Ross Tanner Edward Tyber Joseph Ward Douglas Zimmerman John Bloom Mark Branner Bill Eidelman Cliff Frieden Jerry Gans Mark Goodman Michael Goss Geoff Graham Ron Green Neal Howard Paul Gale Arnold Kaminsky Don Koblin Steve Kuhn Barry Levy JANISBLUMKIN Tim McAuliffe Bill McFadden Steve Miller alpha epsilon pi 276 This past year the brothers of AEPi were active on campus both in adding spirit to the school and working on community endeavors. The brothers raised over $200 with the women of Alpha Epsilon Phi to aid the war victims in Biafra. We are looking forward to our 6th straight Mardi Gras sweepstakes trophy for the House of Horrors. This year it was done in conjunc- tion with Sigma Delta Tau. Brothers active on campusincludeHarold Mos- kovitz, IFC Judicial Representative and Chair- man of Greek Week; Arnold Kaminsky, Chair- man of ASUCLA Communications Board; Mark Goodman, Daily Bruin City Editor; and Steve Adler, Mardi Gras Executive Committee. The brothers wound up their winter social season with the Winter Formal at the Wind- jammer Restaurant and the crowning of our new sweetheart MissJanis Blumkin. Ann Stiles, Kappa Alpha Theta, was chosen our 1968-69 CalendarQueen and wascrowned by Troy Donahue. She appeared on the cover of our 2nd annual school calender with 13 other girls as the princesses for each month. L,_: JOESUGARMAN HAROLD MOSKOVITZ Harold Moskovitz Wayne Napthal Mark Peterson Brett Price Mark Resnick Lee Richman Richard Schad Bob Siever Paul Stanley Howard Stein John Steygleder Joe Sugarman MikeUllman Steve Tend rock Glenn Wallace Les Werlin Marc Wolfsohn Rich Wordes alpha gamma ome Unique among theGreek organizations is Alpha Gamma Omega. Founded at UCLA in 1927, AGO is the only national social fraternity whose goals are Christ-centered. AGOoffersthebasis for fellowship so essential to spiritual growth on the university campus while also providing a wide variety of social and athletic activities. AGO had an excellent year filled with memor- able experiences. High Sierra pack trips, Little Sister fellowships, banquets, football game after- parties, intramural com petition (1968 All- Fraternity Soccer Championship), and com- munity service projects enriched the calendar. A weekend retreat with ADX Sorority and Mardi Gras participation added to the fun, while our traditional Senior Banquetand Luau closed out the year in style. Yet all of the action didn ' t seem to thwart the studies, as AGO retained its very high scholastic ranking. Ask any brother, though, and he will tell you that the most valuable benefits he received from AGO lies in the warm brotherhood which creates lasting friendships, provides opportu- nity for a personal evaluation of one ' s faith, therefore making the university experience complete and meaningful. 1 i KEN KARLSTAD GUSTAV BURKHARD Robert Anderson Art Barras Rex Boiling Monroe Brewer William Brizendine Gustav Burkard David Farmer Stan Gryde Christopher Hall Chester Herbst Mark Hoyt Cary Johnson Ken Karlstad Claire Edward Moore Jonathan Moore Norman Murata Jerry Myatt Michael Ornee Lloyd Osborne Steven Pease Jim Powell I J %, 4 , 278 Warren Butcher William Crum Jack Fredrickson delta sigma phi Dan Himmelstein Cliff Israel Kevin Kellerman Steve Skiles MikeSklanowsky Brian Stone Robert Stumpf Mike Walker Luther Welch In the tradition of Delta Sigma Phi, the past year started out in style with our tri-annual beer bust. Lazio, our cook, helped tremendous- ly in keeping up the fine tradition. Through the past year we rocked out at Lionell Barrymore ' s pad for our annual Carnation Ball. As the weeks followed, a Boxer Shorts rebel- lion arose with the Delts. But.ourzaniestfunc- tion of the year was the tradition Sailor ' s Ball which left many a Delta Sig happy and in- vigorated. It was a great year, and the next one hopes to be better! ROBERT PARRISH Doug Anderson Frank Anderson Frank Armstrong Dana Ayers Steve Ball Chris Brittle George Chung Greg Crockett Geoff Daigle Dave D ' Arco Dan Douglass Curt Ezell Pete Gold bach JohnGoudge Bill Halsey John Hatch Scott Howell Steve Jacobson alpha tau omega Again the ATO ' s led in unprecedented campus social activities. Unfortunately though, the homecoming roof display, done with ourtypical tongue-in-cheek humor, was disqualified be- cause of lighting techniques. We were, how- ever, awarded four weeks at IFC ' s Camp for Wayward Degenerates. The Mad Dykstra Sniper, angered because he wasn ' t invited to the annual ATO sponsored " Take a Dormie to Lunch " banquet at the Midnight Mission, continued his siege of the House. The score now stands at one dormie evicted and six brothers suffering from pot shots. The football team recovered from last year ' s groin ' pains and had an exceptional season. The block sliding team had a perilous timedue to the unusually large number of cracks in the streets this year. Individual achievement reached a climax when Pete Robb was chosen for D.I.L.D.O. (Develop- ment of Institutional Leadership and Depart- mental Organization), sponsored by a nation- ally known mercant ' s guild. Saltzman and War- ren were awarded theH. Molly MemorialTrophy for their efforts in the two-man tag team competition. Y.O.M.F. Heidleberg was a ball for thebrothers and their dates; the Jolly Green Giant did his thing on the house; and Chung gave back the Pueblo. As it looks now, the ATO ' s will end this ' 69 with a bang. CHUCK THOMAS 280 Al Strong Jeff Sunderman Chuck Thomas Rick Wagner Ross Warren 28) Bruce Allen Mike Armstrong John Bergstedt beta theta pi This year Beta ' s were blessed with the return of an old Master- Beta, the worthless Perry Pompador, who now, as in the past, twangs the heart strings of many a UCLA coed. The exuberance over the Pompador ' s triumphant return was offset by the untimely departure of our long established travel agent, Rotten Ryan ' s Travel Agency, which specializes in travel by rail, reached new highs this year. Single-handedly, the venereable (sic.) Ryan turned 581 into Grand Central Station. Mike ' s powerful locomotives did an excellent job of keeping the trains coming regularly. Rarely was a member of one of the long passenger lines disappointed. His all-star group of engin- eers include such notables as the Tuna, Rasty Judy, Ideal I dell, Mazola Michele, and the Dy- namic Duo. In an attempt to shape up sorority row, this fall ' s pledge class initiated a ne w figure con- trol program with the Kappa pledges volunteer- ing to participate in the premiere session. After a brief workout these athletes were lax- xed into eating our chocolate cake topped with hand-whipped cream (a special recipe pre- pared by our gourmet chef, Big George). Also, in a search of the forementioned row, wefound our Baby Chipmunk ' s nuts at the AXO house. In an attempt to atone for their crime (against nature), they invited the Beta ' s over for cake and punch. Their entertainment began with singing and ended with humming. As usual, the major highlight of the year was the Beta Weekender. The trip started off with weather ideally suited for skiing; the casualty toll revealed one broken leg and several stiff. Due to heavy snowing that night, Beta activity turned from skiing to snowballing, a much more productive sport. In keeping with tradition we will conclude this resume with the select ion of theoutstand- ing ' 69 Beta . . . Bill Bishop Russ Blumentha Mike Bongiorno Jerry Brennan James Cairns Glen Chase Steve Colley Vic Copeland Bill Cunningham Fred Dorey Bob Emmet Bill Frash Carl Fricke Dan Gandara Kevin Goff Bill Goines Guy Hansen Bill Hinck Bob Kull Jim Landis 282 1 I 1 ' H «J II 1 Sl 35! _ iHraT SB jmv c ' fi r • i 1 J Mdk. Steve Walker John Wilkes Steve Williams Randy Worth Bob Young Leeson Leeds Larry Leisure Kim Lemasters Jef f McKinney Tom Miles Mike Miller Lee Newell George Nichols Mike Nygard Jim Poett Jim Rodriguez Pat Ryan Tim Ryan Gary Sanserino Sam Sibert Chris Smith Tod Spieker Jerry Staines Chuck Stratton Dave Thomas Pete Van Trig ht 283 delta tau delta Paul Alessini John Apperson Bob Baldwin William Betts Fritz Bottjer Tom Burke Bob Campbell Steve Carpenter David Carrol Jim Caskey JOHNGARAGUANO KEVIN PAWLIK u V (ft1||l Jb f PHONE: EXT 478-0731 SEW LOS ANGELES POLICE DEPARTMENT WEST LOS ANGELES DETECTIVE DIVISION RE - 7?-V C C 1653 PURDUE AVE. GARDING CASE D.R. NO._ 284 " This is Delt Country " echoed across cam- pus in 1968-69 asthehibernatingDeltsresur- rected the quiet traditions of rape, violence, prejudice, and thievery. As our social chair- man put it: " If we can ' t afford exchanges, we may as well have a police record. " Fall rush brought a pledge class totally in tune with the ancient customs at 649 Gayley- obsessed with ditching, samming, dropping trow and hazing actives. The polite little women from the Mount came to exchange, but went down in a baptism of Busch. The Chi O ' s donated their Christmas tree to the Delt Breaking-and-Entering Team (as did Thetas, D.G. ' s, and Gamma Phi ' s). With some regret, the Hilgard lovelies received cold show- ers and blue sisters, Delts got ornaments, Jena ' s bird, and unicops. The Turkeys of Minerva donated beer bottles; Delts rinsed them down the Gayley gutter. When the New Year almost washed Mandeville Canyon into the Pacific, the men of the purple and gold turned out in force to stem the mud. But in spite of our gallantry, the French Apache, the Delt tree lot, an unlicensed sale of Coyote underwear, prejudice against Polaks, and the incomperable All-Delt Weekend blos- somed into impromptu Delt-LAPD exchanges. All in all, the row ' s largest winter pledge class meant more strength, the alums meant money, the little sisters meant well, pinnings meant Jack Daniels, the LAPD meant business, the officers meant nothing, and Delts meant broth- erhood. UCLA was Delt Country in ' 69! A.G. Cleveland Ken Cram Scott Ebner David Ferguson John Garagliano Steve Griswold Craig Hamilton Rey Harju Joe Henkes Tom Kikuchi Dave Kruse Wade Lamson John LeGros Bob Lesh Rob Littlejohn Dave McDonald Michael Muller Paul Nash Scott Neely John Patton Greg Pawlik Kevin Pawlik Pat Plamondon Stephen Rogers Vincent Silverman John Smoot Bert Syms JiroTagawa Mark Wright Gary Yomantas 285 lambda chi alpha We tried to write about what IT was like at Lambda Chi this year, but Southern Campus didn ' t like IT . . . Studying IT Getting along with IT. Joking about IT. Jerry Bagger Mike Baker Howard Brightman Gary Brown Terry Coffee Ed Corral Don Craig Steven Curran Steve Dunnagan Bob Evans Tom Fagan Paul Garnett BILLMORAN George Grihalva Steve Hauser Udo Helferich Mike Inkster Ken Jablonski Gil Jansen Terry Kaspar Scott Kirk Tom Landers John Langpap Hollis Lenderking Jim Lucas Allan Lundy Don McGann Mike Moody Kirk Moon Bill Moran Rich Morese Norm Nelson Bob Newman Ron Picco Bob Pitzer John Prentice Lance Pugh Jeff Raker Larry Rinek Mike Sod erberg Paul Speckman Florida Taylor Stan Terry Mack Thomas Danny Wexler Tom Wheeler Bill Winder 287 phi delta theta ROBERT LARKIN RON BAYER Joseph Audino Ronald Bayer Vincent Bischof Bradford Cullison Andrew Daggatt Clark Dikeman Norman Donaldson Douglas Gervasi Robert Greig Richard Howorth Jefferson Jorgensen Bruce Kingsbury Robert Larkin Frank Lee Mitchell Lishon William Magruder Keith Meisenheimer Ronald Montgomery Alex Mucino Joel Ostroff William Pardridge Fall started with Jules and Turkey in Holmby Hills ' Rat and Beezeon Westgate; Hulk, Nails, and Nick gone too; people like Animal and Doctor Frank and (don ' t forget) Dollar were in the house; Chof and Gordie were playing ball and handling rush, which were equal successes this fall; new bro ' s in the house, like Jorgy with his rebellion, Lischon with his hair, Krotch with his Krotch; Bird with his books and Bubba with his butt moved in too; Clark and Phikeia Frank were well-behaved; Lumpy led, then Bull took over, with Bud the year-long ragman; Porky split, so did Elvis and Nancy; Kevin, B.G., O.J., Bits, Ron, and Cousy filled in, though, with Little Finley over at the Med Center; Dags came back and lived with Bernie, who ' s back with Phyliss; Skeeter haunted the Basement, Jocko haunted the rest of the house, and Trip and Ho haunted the bush across the street; Zorro discovered the bush this year, as did Tiny Eddie; mean- while, Perry was still leading the hard core, with Bouty and Troll going both ways; All- Around Dave had a big day in the Super Bowl; Shmotie succumbed to what ' s-her-sister; Audino, Randolph, and Clink werethemselves, respectively. ssiiiii 288 Pete Peterson Terry Polley Mark Randolph Eric Rosa Ed Sauve David Simmonds Kevin Smith Scott Steele Jeffrey Sultan RickTheirbach Terry Vernoy Robert Vogt Trip Webster James Wigle phi gamma delta With the turning over of the new leaf and ad- vent of the new " smooth " image here at the FIJ I house, (soon to be recognized officially as Folsom Prison Trusteeship Extension), the brothers have accepted a rather shakey truce with the world about us. This truce is the re- sult of our insincere de-emphasis of world con- quest through the means of sin, vice and perversion. While the bros have been taking part in the new student activist movement in areas of dire importance to the improvement of our society, as mentioned above, they have of course met their responsibilities, duties and obligations to future posterity by keeping alive the traditional taste, discretion, and scent of humor prevalent at any " FIJ I " function. Thus, as expected, highly successful social activities have marred the new smooth era of this year which has been more accurately de- scribed as a " Renaissance of Unacceptability. " The traditional (?) " Grape Stomp " party was held in honor of the viligance of the Delano grape pickers. The theme for this fun-raising party was thusly rather appropriate- ' Pick Your Nose-Not Grapes ' -. It was trulyasmooth function as three girls were graped and nu- merous others were introduced to a uniquely ' FIJI ' fermentation process. The pledges had a tremendously successful ditch with an assortment of Pi-Phi pledgesand refugees from the nymphomaniac ward over at the med-center. The outing was held at the LA County ZOO out at Griffith Park. The brothers are still awaiting the release of one of our fellow Fiji ' s from the zoo. It seems as though a zoologist and an anthropoligist from the zoo trapped our dear bro while he was engaged in a coitial undertaking of no small measure with one of the zoo ' s female gorillas whom he had reportedly mistaken for one of the Pi-Phi pledges. As it stands now, he is still in custody and has been classified as the KARLENGLERT " missing link " in modern evolutionary theory. This ditch has since been labled the ' Grovel of The Century. ' It did manage to strain our sorority relations which up to that point were blossoming. Pan-Hellenicvoted 22-1 to boycott us which is quite an accomplishment and show of self sacrifice on their part. IFC also decided to do us a similar favor and placed us on social probation for theentirewinterquarter just to keep us out of trouble. The Brothers of Phi Gamma Delta shall surely fondly look back upon this year as one of Social Prohibition -Not Inhibition! Tom Vogel Dean Westly Carl Wisniewski Joe Woo John Achuff Bruno Bisceglia James Block Will Clarke Joseph Curtis Karl Englert Philip Flores Kip Gray Roy Wayne King Peter Kranske Dennis Lundquist Rex Meyer Jeffrey Pichel James Sayre Robert Sbardellati Schlitz Robert Scurich Richard Theis 291 Curt Adler Doug Anderson Ed Bergstrom Ed Browning Craig Burke Mike Burton Ron Butler Paul Curry Scott Dattan Pat Donohoe Dennis Foland Gary Gray Peter Hoffman Steve Krueger Brad Langston-Jones phi kappa psi r III CHRIS LEE The Green Wave has paid gravely for an oversight; parties are now for- cibly driven well into the night, no more hustle for filings-Phi Psi ' s driven to despair, yearn for the special privileges the University lends to recognized fraternities. Meanwhile the wave continues to waste time with such time honored foolishness as Homecoming, Uni-Camp Drive, Campus Tommorrow, and Intramurals. Some were even limited enough to feel the year was both productive and fun. Wags, Sac, Taco, Thin Man, and Raybo off to the wars. . . Burton home from Mexico with the gold, the brotherhood brought home everything else. . . Smegma, Maddy, Pops, Huck and Big Jeff on the V-Ball circuit, with Skunk in Traction. . . Yimmy falls in love and debt-looses car. . . Birdman inherits an airborne sireen. . Sneak a co-starring role with Big Lew. . . Whittier Alpha is formed. . . Maggot flunks out of wrestling, the Tree should of. . . Love blossoms in the spring, all goes up in smoke. . . And Bank of America picks up the tab. 292 I i • ««S B Richard Rayburn Dick Sessler Jerry Stenenhjem Kent Stevens Benny Viloria Randy Wheeler John Zajec 293 MIKECARTY BILLSITZ phi kappa sigma Greg Arth Bob Bailey Bill Battles Robert Baum Joe Butler Al Camarillo Lee Currier Doug Diebolt Ted Elink-Schuurman Randy Gregory Steve Hanna Bob Howe Richard Hunter Steve Kaufman n Phil Klein Jim Kok Charles Lancaster Bob Lear Brad Lyman Dick Millet Louie Miramontes Chuck Negri Mike Phelan Bob Raming Howe the Carts have changed and the balla ' s have bounced! Things have been poppin atthe Phi Kap house and the mirrors show it. The Stork has taken his Bush to the beach in search of more Bushes. Two ousted big wigs followed them and Poppa Zits found his hijo in office. In an attempt to fill all the rooms an exchange program was inaugurated with Tel Aviv Tech, Tijuana Tech, and the Betas. As the musical HAIR moved into LA., so did T.H.E. FLY and B.F. Scrotes move in on us. The two can be recognized by their lithe bodies, fiery eyes,and olympian hangs as they scour the campus for new dogs and new stumps. Phi Kap health, both mental and physical, was bolstered by a visit from a Santa Monica Nurs- ing Complex. Brown helmets led in stylish fads and Brer Fos initiated many a wine tast- ing, candle making, window peeking grovel. All-U Intramural trophies were won in Football, pool-emptying, FAMAC body painting. Schwablee, Chumlee, Lingeeareanticipating a fine season in parade competition and the pledges are in hard-core training for the Spike Marathon. Yes, Sweat memories and glands overtake a Phi Kap ' s senses as he dozes off to sleep amid the sighs of the members victims of the Society of the Royal Lift, the soft tunes of Dickies box and the tinkling of Scrotes ' bell as he chews on his namesakes. 294 Pete Richards Mike Roane Randy Rossi Doug Roth Steve Seligman Tom Shaver Tom Shedd Bill Sitz John Slater Randy Slaughter Greg Snyder Carl Thomas Richard Whitton Tom Wilson 295 phi sigma delta RICHARD MAGGIO Bob Adelman Barry Braunstein Jerry Britvan Jon Chait Joel Davidman Mike Drucker DickGlucksman MikeGottsegen Steve Graham Alan Halfon Mai Hyman Steve Kierman Alan Klein Howie Knee Sandy Kronick Miles Lenhoff Rich Maggio Mark Malter Or Ins mil Gai the GF ha 296 Bob Marcus Gary Michel Herb Michel Ted Rhodes Jeff Ross Robert Schermer Matt Sher Shel Sroloff Marty Stein Bob Susnow Bob Switzer Bob Tenenbaum Mark Vogel Gary Weiss Rich Weissman Bill Wortman Drew Zanger Al Ziman What can you say about that which has been your home, and about those who have been your brothers? Phi Sig has been a great home to all of us and we find it easy to praise, for it has given us all many experiences and has permitted us to develop and grow in our own ways. But, we haven ' t forgotten that ourfrater- nity has a goal, a constantly changing goal, towards which we have to constantly strive- Brotherhood. On the lighter side of things, we find our- selves always active in University activities. Led by two Fraters who both received our House ' s best athlete award, our varsity teams in baseball and football made the playoffs. Unfortunately, we had bad games and could go no further. In addition, this past Halloween, our housedid something rather unusual in Universitycircles. Instead of throwing eggs or asking for candy, our house, in conjunction with Kappa Kappa Gamma, and Kappa Alpha Theta, collected over $2400 for what we all consider a good cause- the bank account of Phi Sigma Delta. Actually the money went to UNICEF and it made many people very happy. Scholastically we again found ourselves rank- ing among the top three fraternities in overall GPA, and at the end of last school year, we had three Fraters who were accepted to Phi Beta Kappa. 297 Bill Aldrtch Tom Apodaca Jack Bariteau Glenn Barker Paul Bickenbach Steve Boughton Kent Bridwell Bob Cockle Ron Cornell Brian Craig Andy DeGeus Michael Dorsey Dan Downing Chuck Dragicevich Frank Eldridge John Fairweather Steve Fletcher Phil Fonfara Bill Frank Gary Godward Geoff Groat sigma alpha epsilon DAN DOWNING 298 Eurelnic, a medical rarity . . . took its perverted toll this year on several of the Bros. - Phil Fon- fara, Drew Sones and Geoff Duncan were the first to succumb. The two major awards of the year are still being contested, the Black Toilet Seat (gross- est date of the year) and the traditional Brown Helmet (obvious). I predict Tim Kelly to win the former and White Bird to take the latter. My sincere thanks to the Little Sisters (beauti- ful, gracious, and considerate ladies) for bag- ging my underwear. Next year the house will be sealed and filled with water to accomodate ourfishesand Oscar. Jeff Oderman is a cradle robber; Drew Sones, Dan Downing, Wayne Holland, Frey Heath, Howard Shemp and Jim Kaufman are all very much whipped; the rest of us are horney; Oscar ate Dan Marter; Mike Buscher and Geoff Groat are racing their hawgs at Ascot; Terry Zamanigan glued Bill Frank ' s mouth shut with D ental Alginate; Paul Bickenbach took a little ride with the pledges and can ' t get back from Catalina (he can ' t swim); and Mike Dorsey found out what a prophylactic is. Oh yeh, the SAE swimmers are cleaning up, intramurals are again shaping up under the mighty Lion, the W.C. Fields D.A.F. Club Team is as bad as ever, our pledges are studs, our parties are the best on the row and other typical nice things to say which are appropri- ate for a yearbook. own scar, lies, -2th, very ney, ieoff " erry ill i!t!e from rsey Gary Gunther Greg Hackethal Curt Hansen Wayne Holland Glenn Hughes Jim Kauffman Steve Kelly Tim Kelly Mike Kent Tom Knaup Robert Lind Dan Marter Bob Mouradian Bill Newkirk Jeff Oderman Terry Palma Jim Puffer Tom Rosa Jim Rosewater Rick Rusch Jim Schafer Howard Shempp Roger Siegal John Sinclair Drew Sones Mike Thomas Perry Willson Randy Willson Terry Zamanigan our 299 sigma alpha mu Sigma Alpha Mu in the past year has excelled in academics and has also had a very full social calender. In the last year we have had two overnight formals, one at Lake Arrowhead and one at Laguna. Our other social events included our annual SAMcowboysand Indians orgy. It was a ball! We also had three stags for members of our house who were getting married. Another ball was had by all! Along with our social calendar everyone in Sigma Alpha Mu knows they must keep their grades up. Our house G.P.A. for last year and the first quarter of this year was 2.81 Our house has also been active in athletics. Our teams excelled in all sports and we hope to be at the top by the end of the year. We have also had very good rushes and we have many young, promising fratres to carry on the great traditions of Sigma Alpha Mu. Zach Berkowitz Bob Blanton Ron Block Ruben Buchak Richard Budnic JimCunninghai Robert Freed ma Alan Jarrick Bob Klein Neal Kutchins Steve Levy Ed Mankoff Norm Miller Rene Nava Larry Rothman Cliff Sabath DaveSchiering GarySindell Don Stambler Jaakko Tarvajarv MarkVolmert Norm Weir Dorm Yoder Si! i Sigm Delni team to a Tys •M 300 sigma chi Sigma Chi ' s erupted to a climax in ' 69 style. Delnaro proved a stalwart on the basketball team. Louise helped Dave ' s roommate Dave to a first. The Arizona Sigs provided verbal spice at the Harem Party and the fog finally cleared over the Pledge Party. The Freak moved in during Christmas and promptly burned everybody ' s reg packets-much toNorton ' sdis- may. Crowd stayed sober long enough to patch the holes in the walls. Rich and Gary are go- ing to bed earlier but getting less rest and Tys and Bert are eager to follow in their foot- steps. Tim and Wade had a contest with each other to see who could get the best room and wardrobe. Bennie stayed ahead, and the White Night stayed up. The ex-WC (water closet) left-eliminating the potential problem. And Brother Barley came over frequently to cheer us up. It may be a dirty year but Sigs won ' t let that stop them. David Ackerman Gary Anderson David Banker John Bersinger Michael Bettega Brian Casserly Robert Cuyler David Delnero Lee Garson At mk Jkk VJLiL Scott Heifer Joseph Ingalls Richard Janssen Eric Lawton Patrick McClure Michael Moran James Neil Rick Pittenger John Riela Scott Smith Jack Teal Bruce Thayer Rod Tysdal Timothy Wade George Wood ROD TYSDAL 301 sigma nu The Brothers of Sigma Nu were busy at work this year in an attempt to take advantage of the opportunities this campus has to offer. Activities commenced with a successful fall rush which resulted in the largest pledge class on the Row. After the dust had settled from the Fall Bid Nite Dinner the final box score read: 28 stitches 1 broken watch 21 Excedrin headaches hairs Academically we again found ourselves in good standing with an overall G.P.A. well above the all-University average. Sigma Nu continued to excel in intramurals, winning all-U titles in golf, cross-country, the Fraternity Invitational basketball tournament and going to the finals of all-U football. The House also kept active this year with a successful Big Sister Program. The girls treat- ed us to Sunday breakfasts and a surprise pre-Halloween meal which included cheese, flour, and shaving cream on the menu. (We returned the favor!) They also threw a Christ- mas party with tree, presents, cookies and all. Whoopie! Theme parties and exchanges were stylish af- fairs. The active Social Calendar was highlight- ed by the White Rose Formal and climaxed by the annual Weekender in San Diego. Aside from these distractions: Nite Skool, Fran, Go-Carts, Nickel Beers, the New Year ' s Party, the return of Sterbo, Camarella, Drapes, Prince, and marathon card games contributed to a highly productive year at Sigma Nu. Jim Arcuri Roy Barth Larry Benson Jim Bowdecker Fred Brady George Buckley Don Burgess Darrell Butler Jim Cady Larry Canarelli Steve Cobb Mike Cooper Jeff Corliss Rick DeBeare John Downard Scott Duyan Rich Earl I 302 Bob Edmondson Jim Garol Pat Graham Doug Hanson Dave Hartschorn Alan Hoops Jim Ingram Jim James Jim Johnson Roger Johnson Wally Kaltenborn Ted Kaye Mark Kobata Ken Kroopf Wayne Landis Jim Lineberger Randy McDevitt Harry Montague Michael Morrow Mark Niederman John Ollen Tim O ' Neill Jim Price Blake Rankin Wayne Redfearn Alan Roberson Tom Romans Mickey Rosien Dave Schmidt Jerry Schutte Dave Stearns Jim Sterbentz Steve Stephanou Dan Thomas Mike Thompson Mike Tindall Bob Toolen Bruce Voegeli Jim Winn Jack Wright Bill Young PeteZanzot 303 sigma pi This year has left the usual scars upon the minds and bodies of the men of Sigma Pi. Our annual Pajama Party, areal bang-up, blow- up job, was so satisfying that the chapter voted 36-1 to bronze the social chairman in order to commemorate the event. The Sig Pi ' s, with the awkward but exuberant help of a 16-man pledge class, placed 3rd in all-fraternity athletic competition. But due to another computer failure the Dean of men re- ported our GPA as 1.95 and placed the house on scholastic probation. Consequently our real GPA of 3.69 went unrewarded. Our Little Sister Organization once again sur- rendered themselves to the will of the chapter; serving us breakfast in bed and polishing our furnishings. Several bawdy wenches tricked brothers into pinnings and engagements, but those of us who survived these social diseases look an- xiously towards another year at UCLA. Jeffrey Altman Chris Cochran Donald Cox George Farina James Flack Richard Frank David Harvey Norman Hollis Kirk Hyde Scot Irwin Thomas Kendall John Latimer John Lindsay Franz Miller Robert Moore James Park David Patterson Gregory Pigeon Charles Reid Steven Rogers Gregory Scott John Seidel Thomas Stone Kenneth Welshimer 305 PAUL HI LEY theta delta chi Despite the advent of socially acceptable pledges, the Theta Delts managed to uphold their Campus Community status rating through yet another year. Contributing to this was the house-wide blood drive, continued intramural standing, and the donation of a Ciodras Diodoratreetothc University. Gracing the overall picture (which for unmen- tioned reasons cannot appear) were the Little Sisters, led on by Red Carnation Queen Sherry McLaren (Delta Gamma). Concerning social gatherings, there was an event aptly termed the " 8-Way " at which Greek society was well-represented. This matched with the yearly " Virgin Islander " keptthehouse to a strict party line. But even with all these memories crowding their brains, who could forget the long mid- night conversations with Hank the Hermit? 306 v « W Wj Kmmwmmm Phil Ajioka John Austin Eric Biswell _ Garrett Dailey I Mike Dale Larry Dusich Russ Estey Charley Fielding Clyde Harkins Paul Hiley Sal Kalil Bob Leamy Herb Love Rick Love Foster Montalbano John Quinn DickQuintino Bruce Reinik Charley Robinson Randy Rolfe Allan Stratford Fernando Suarez Jim Sullivan Steven Witt Carl Yordan 307 Joe Allison John Annis Doug Bald Wayne Bartolme Dan Christensen OllieDepew Steve Eisenman Gene Elling Leo Germain Tom Henning Jack Hudes Bob Johnston Steve Kaplan Tom Keith Chris Kurasch Ken Kuss Dean Lane Craig Littenberg Mark Mehner Steve Myatt Rick Najarian CORT HOOPER theta xi Fun, Understanding, Cooperation, and Know- ledge Yield Our Unusually Aggressive Love Lives. Now we ' re not trying to make you all think that Theta Xi ' s are the greatest, but there is a message there. And as far as we ' re con- cerned, though we do go through our women piece by piece, we make time for other things. Like our parties- Yeah, we have some (Luau, The Cave Orgy (it really rocked), Knights of the Round Table. A lot, too. And our grades-Theta Xi maintained a 2.75 this year, with three brothers over a 4.0. (Guffaw, he says.) And activities-Mardi Gras, Greek Week-no- thing spectacular, just enough to get us out of bed. And individuals-After we elected Hooper pres- ident, he got shipped off to India (courtesy oftheNROTC). And intramurals-Once again weexcelled, prov- ing we still have that great ball-playing ability. And little sisters- We do a lot with them. And brotherhood - He continued to rob from the rich and give to the poor. (Horrendous laughter.) And finally, that good old fraternity spirit, with the brothers of Theta Xi wishing you all a happy ' 69. 308 i toe ts of 275 pies- Bob Needham Pete Parry Jim Pike Gene Rinn John Seski George Short Jack Tasoff Alex Weir 309 triangle Tom Bachman Phil Bailey Marv Blanton Rocky Carver Joe Chamberlain Tim Cyr Tom Fletcher Joe Genovese Doug Grabhorn RexGurney Kent Harrison Bob Heacock Ron Heacock Paul Hoffman Dave Hooker John Howard Paul Johnson Rick Keller Chris Leng Jim Lipari PAULJOHNSON RICHARD KELLER Triangle started 1969 with a starvation en- durance run as we lacked a cook for a week. As our strength grew, the house was exposed to an educational series of 13 flicks in which only the most debased remained. As Triangle slowly became a world power with our largest rooting section inyears, Triangle beatallcomers both on and off the athletic field as we finish- ed among the top quarter in the All-Fraternity Intramurals. Undaunted by our athletic activities, we highlighted our social calendar with many ex- changes, our P.J. party, the annual Spring formal aboard the US Princess, and another very successful Mardi Gras as we won the Queen ' s and Mask Trophy with our " Bang away, Really put your arm into it " bottle bang booth. This year, as in every year for over a century, we honor brothers in the house with various special awards. This year we are giving the " Brother Scott Bryan Garbage Mouth of the Year " Award to the famous comedy team of Cyr and Hoffman for their fantastic dialogue at our booth at the 1968 Mardi Gras. All of these activities failed to dwindle our scholastic record but was certainly hard on every thing else. We ended the year in utter exhaustion and innumerable neurosis. TheTri- angle brotherhood, nevertheless, ended anotner most stimulating and successful year, nineteen sixty-nine 310 sed Roman Matuszewski Joe Nagel Mike Novak Rainer Otto Doug Seapy Bob Shank Rod Van Orden Jim Wasson Dave Whitby Mike Willis Jim Willott John Wong Bob Wyman Alan Zirgulus 311 zeta beta tau There may be a number of reasons why you are looking at this page. Maybe you ' re in the house and want to see your picture in a big book. Maybe you want to see who this chick you were dating dumped on you for. Probably you ' re just comparing to see who has the best looking house. Whatever the reason for looking you will still be missing ZBT. Because ZBT isn ' t a group of faces it ' s a group of minds. Individual in- tellects holding encounter groups, having profs todinner, discussion groups, soul search- ing, with help if you want it. ZBT has always meant athletics and parties- second in all-U baseball, the stimulating Roamin ' Organ-and it still does. Now it means more. Intellectual expansion, athletics, social life, brotherhood, ZBT. NARDY SAMUELS Larry Bass Gary Benson Russ Berngard Paul Bernstein Keith Bregman Ken Cain Jim Farley Jim Feld Rick Finkelstein Ken Freeman Steve Friedman Larry Ginsburg Mark Greenfield NateHalprin Bruce Hen sel Jeff Jens Jules Kabat Mark Kahn Larry Kaiser Buzz Kaplan Ted Kruger Steve J. Kurzius Pete Laven Richard Marks Mark Meltzer Joe Moreno Lee Philipson Flip Phillips 312 Allan Pollchik Alan Pyenson Marc Richards Mark Rosenberg Marty Rub Nardy Samuels Mark Schneider Bruce Smiley Ron Spire Josh Weinman Bill Winslow Marc Winthrop Stuart Winthrop 313 Paul Averson Michael Baillargeon James Barnett Aian Beck Steve Bellanca Brian Bentley Louise Cleveland Terry Conway Michael Coyle Michael Denison Robert Dye John Edwards Timothy Gager Hector Galindo Edward Gallagher Mark Hoholowski Doug Horton William Kahl William Marshaleck Bob McDougall Glen Ota JOE PETERS MIKE DENISON zeta psi The contemporary Zete combines scholastic, social and cultural, awareness. About a third of the brothers achieved 3.0 or better, while maintaining a HEAVY social schedule. Part of our intellectual and cultural goals are aided by regular visiting speakers. Zetes still retain many traditions, but our emphasis is on the future in our new house. 314 5t mK iJoseph Peters Earl Plummer ohn Rafter Lyle Randies Kenneth Rich Mark Sch iff man Michael Troughton Kenneth Turner 315 a new direction for the greeks 316 As with all organizations with long histories, fraternities have grown and changed at UCLA. A look at the 1924 edition of Southern Campus reveals the predominance of greek oriented and greek organized social events on and off campus. Up to the 1950 ' s it was almost unheard of to elect a non-greek student body president. All of the big athletes, the people ad- mired on campus, those who led the followers were associated with the greeks. However the coming and the subsequent acceptance of the un- attached activist to the now-huge campus has, among other things, reduced both the desirability and the stature of the greek system. It is still seen by many as just a legitimization for drinking wenching and " RFing. " The fraternities at UCLA have in 1969 finally risen to the challenge. In backing and actively contributing to a university administered study of fraternities on campus, the IFC has promoted discussion of many of the reviews and suggestions needed for the rehabilitation of the fraternity system at this campus. Greek Week 1969, in essence a large scale community service project, has accentuated the belief among the greek community that the fraternities must orient themselves toward community service. Surely this is a sound re- tort to the liberal-minded group of campus activists and their cry of " white establishment " so often hurled at fraternity row. The possibility of ac- tivating a single house to the ends of community service has been demon- strated by a large number of traditional and newer service and philan- thropic projects. The Fijis annual Christmas party for the orphans of Nazareth House, the winter flood ' s sandbagging by the DTD ' s and the AGO involvement in camp for the Junior Blind are the beginning of a long list of recreational and fund raising activities in which almost every house in in- volved at some time during the year. But caution is the password now, lest the service project become a hypocritical self-justification. The project must become more than a semi-annual, soothing public relations gesture to the community, an amends for 12 months of hell-raising. The IFC, following the study of the greek system, cannot simply impose. What is needed is a new spirit and an effective implementation of these ideals. Each house, and es- pecially each individual, must create its own updated and purposeful spirit of brotherhood. Among the ideas that the campus community has expressed about the greek system is that of not allowing room for individual growth within the house; instead each member is pressed out of the same mould. Surely one of the great advantages of greek living is the exposure that stu- dents could derive from a broader range of different people. This will prob- ably be one of its greatest assets in its new direction. The spirit of fall rush 1969 and subsequent activities of the greeks may determine the new direction of this group if there is to be a change. The leaders of IFC and each house are trying to communicate their ideas to the body of the fraternity members. It is encouraging to the campus community as a whole to see these men no longer satisfied by the rewards of an occasional philanthropic action or service project. Whether the fraternity at UCLA is to become a basically service-oriented social unit is not yet determined. In the minds of those trying to better the greek system at UCLA, the basic question still remains; can the greeks transform the ideals expressed at a meeting into a way of life in which all members hold a true and positive belief or will these ideals expressed in 1969 lapse again, as before, into sporadic efforts of compensation for the average conduct of the whole fraternity row? FIRST ROW Herb Ingle, Bob Golub, Clem Tai, Bob Scott, Lee Kenigsen, Paul Gree.iing, Tom Walker, Mel, Todd Carter, Linda, Al Manning, Larry Lavenberg, Rich Schwartz, John Henderson, Brian Hoffman, Mark Shrager. SECOND ROW Leonard Werner, Leslie, Dave Snead, James Martin, John Burkman, Tom Alborg, Rick Smith, Mikio Mukae, Ray Chin, Rudy Iwasko, Don Slater, Les Birken, Jim Babcock, Rich Hoffman, Andy Smith, Tab Stone, Ron Madson. THIRD ROW Ken Schwartz, Tom Gantz, Steve Su, Greg Cooper, Les Burt, John Livie, Ron Silverstein, Ken Ray, Jeff Gravits, Kal Kentzlach, Mike Turpel, David Angus, Duane Parsons, Roger O ' Brien, Mike Fielding, Karen, Wayne Pugh. FIRST ROW Jess Garcia, Michael Rotsie Brogan, Lew Grossman, Bad Ralph Brannen, Dewitt Dawgstile, Bill LeBlanc, Mike Andrew, Dave Kinnion, Neil the Stilt Peterson, Woodsey Carlson, Ed Genius Robbins, Yeetum Yonumm; SECOND ROW Vichai Chittivaranon, Dave Sutton, Leonn Satterthwaitt, Jim Laker Nih, Norman Doust, The Phantom, Eugene Tseng, Gary Newman, Steve Casselpussy, Dale Ahearn, Rick Van Adelsberg, Fred Youssof, Tom Newberry, Rich Cardenas, John Pin Meikle, Randy 36 Gaschler, Cheldon Levy, Ron Stivers, Chipper Larson, Don Stivers, Jon Ratke, Rick Johnson; THIRD ROW Chris Bear Maack, Glenn Rothner, Gary Lee, Bob Rich, Pretty-Boy Swath, Ron Cohn, Ed Scannell, Samson Pun, Mike Wilkinson; FOURTH ROW Fat Albert Rosen, Greg " Oggie " Ogden, Chuck H.L.K. Shenk, Dennis Abraham, Dan Graham, Sheldon Super Stern, Rich Dontchop Suey, Bob Coach Pruden, Pancho Villa, Yas Ohba, Bill Pereira, Al Tiger Tierger, Doc Stratton, Former Patient, Phan Tom Chikn, Jim Lazar, Dave Valeska, John demons, John Lind. BAD B Wr- KBg FIRST ROW Bonnie Davidson, Jeanne Bennett, Carole Sokolow, Lorraine Essex, Linda Kline, Susie Shuster; SECOND ROW Janie Chung, Robin Lenin, Claire Carlson, Barbara Phillips, Linda Hicks, Andrea Eger, Don- ald Dexter Donahue (on lap), Beth Yarnell, Anita Alltounian, Pat Beaumont, Ann Stark, THIRD ROW Candy Chung, Jackie Plaut, Wendy Gelbart, Carol Easter, Beckey Speilberg, Joy Longfellow, Rhonda Abrams, Kathy James, Susan Moss, Randy Rissman, Roberta Bartel, Linda Weiselthier, Eva Jew; FOURTH ROW Mar- rion Harris, Denise Applebaum, Nancy Comstock, Karen Berger, Kathy Klotz, Sue Eisenberg, Susan Weiss. Cheryl Smith, Barbara Cherry, Sue Goldbeck. FIRST ROW Sue Whittemore.Sandy Kaler, PeggyReinberg.Terry Lukes; SECOND ROW Mary Ann Rebealeti, Valeria Parker, Ronni Levin, Sharon Stone, Allison Rackliffe, Nancy Mueller; THIRD ROW Dawn Bostie, Leeda Garrison, Ca rice Murray, Connie Benveniste, Sandy Gerhardt, Gail Thompson, Cecile Gordon; FOURTH ROW Janelle Yancey, Kathy Sherritt, Wendy Lance, Lynne Solomon, Lori Gordon, Cheri Borges, Barbara McNabb. « , 1 w " L tit u himalaya house . . . many new faces, but the unique brotherhood of spirit remains. 1J 9 tU S±LLL i 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 1 ' , Blaise Evers 2. Steve Karpeles 3. Ralph Trieselmann 4. Jim Berg 5. Dale Castle 6. Tony Hamaguchi 7. Les Katolo 8. Ken Southerland 9. Mike Burns 10. Ron Robertson 11. Rex Takahashi 12. Bob Jones 13. Rick Richert 14. Charlie Chang 15. Rudy Rivera 16. Dave Hedberg 17. Tom Hall 18. Hank Hewitt 19. Jesse Ducay 20. Ken Cawley 21. Rod Engel 22. Russ Reinberg 23. Tony Goodrum 24. Dave Mullaly 25. Brian , Barstow 26. Barbara McNabb 27. Roy. Campbell 28. Joe Finegold 29. Bob Quinn 30. Jim Banks 31. Larry Strahm 32. Vance Johnson 33. Steve Chang 34. John Finlayson 35. Brad Lozares 36. Jeff Courtright 37. Scott Anderson 38. Nestor Albano 39. Dave Brown 40. Ken Young 41. Scott MacKillop 42. Greg Apodaca 43. Chris Bessemer 44. Tom Corbett. w FIRST ROW Joyce Cox, Marsha Soloman, Joanne Fong, Mona Fukuda, Claudia Rossi, Marilyn Becker, Elaina Green, Pat Kusuda, Corrine Hintze. SECOND ROW Susan Sponenberg, Deidre Woo, Judy Gray, Michelle Terry, Cheri Dunn, Addie Thaler, Ronni Schwartz, Carolyn Chernow, Amy Tabata, Cynthia Sato, Sue Bass. THIRD ROW Janet Martorello, Eileen McGeever, Cathie Keenan, Nedra Handerson, Sue Kelsey, Chris Inouye, Lucy Nakano, Deana Babb, Kathy Grossman, Helen Singer, Patty Hare, Diane Tucker, Chris Garvey. FOURTH ROW Linda Yankowski, Leslie Perlis, Chris Doughty, Fay Arfa, Jackie Schwartz, Judy Glasser. FIRST ROW Nancy Miner, Kris Schultz, Cathy Neiman, Maggie Rinkovsky, Stevi Fleming, Jaki Fleming, Anita Mermel, Georgia Stubbs, Liane Fink; SECOND ROW Sue Edberg, Esther Radom, Jeannie Wade, Ko Hsin Chi, Carolyn McGregor, Adria Notkin, Zena Gray, Janet Miller, Miki Matsubara, THIRD ROW Sandy Lucas, Mary Ann Granack, Gwen Owen, Lynda Terry, Bonnie Sjostrand, Judy Turner, Emily Blase, Lesley Levine, Carolyn Marchante. FIRST ROW Pam Messer, Sue McTiernan, Suzi Nordlin, Judy Goldman, Cathy Terziam, Lauri Hamamoto, Joyce Yuen, Gail Whatley; SECOND ROW Linda Clontz, Carol Settle, Candy Heisler, Gayle Wiegand, Wanda Evans, Alice Kubo, Frances Diaz, June Kato, Kelley Wisner; THIRD ROW JoEllen Gross, Barbara Weinberg, Janie Connell; FOURTH ROW Darlen Velicki, Nadine Noelting, Carolyn Potter, Barbara Blanco, Karen Cole, Debbie Harter, Cathleen Wichmann, Calire Wichmann, Nelly Kirmer, Linda Spinardi, Diane Krasovec, Donna Clontz, Pam Von Stein, Lyn Hayhurst. FIRST ROW John Sandbrook, Jim " Pig " Cosgrove, Joe Balasco, Mike " Cherry " Cereseto, Bob " Fox " Folk, " Normy the Horny Dormie " Dow, Scott " Doc " Casselman, Tom Roggers, John Unger; SECOND ROW Dana Ronald, Ernie Prisbe, Tim Hanlin, Mark Delane, Bill Uriate, Perry " Turk " Simmons, Keith Schiller, Cliff Locks, Earl Bandy, Bob Hampton, Eric Van Patton, TorrTMondo " Norminton; THIRD ROW Rich Buller, Jim Graham, Jesse Sandoval, John Wnfield, Sandy Komula, Pat " The Mad Stork " Kittel, Rick Pankow, Tony Nahle, Dave Bradley, Tim Conely, Chuck Mazouch, Rich Mete, Culley Eaby; FOURTH ROW Paul Dodwell, Bob Kiernan, Dane Ramsey, Doug " Iron Man " Dow, Steve Lesser, Joe Heiserman, Wally " Mr. I.O. " Uchida, John Patton, Mike " Cools " Jones, Markley Sutton. FIRST ROW Rob Kent, Rob Daniels, Cliff Locks, Pat Kittell, Rob Spitzer; SECOND ROW Mary Feeley, Darlene Gaul, Geri-Ann Galanti, Kati Sweet, Susie Richardson, Sonja Gurfein, Lynn Ohren, Julie Rosenmayer; THIRD ROW John Sandbrook, Mike Cereseto, Fred Barker, Chuck Reince, Marco Alpert, Jeff Schlenenger, Terry Molano. FIRST ROW Emiko Hanano, Frances Mendenhall, Joan Ruth Kingsbur g, Linda Phillips; SECOND ROW Carol Enseki, Sue Wenninger, Phyllis Hunt, Mary Davel, Patty Campbell, Stephanie Topliss, Aerin Chu; THIRD ROW Margaret Kiley, Susie Whitmore, Linda Hernandez, Peggy Thomas, Sandy Hebert, Terri Thursyon, ASHER HOUSE This was the first year for Asher House co- educational living group for Christian Scien- tists at UCLA. Suitcases and boxes replaced paintbrushes and hammers as the original eighteen moved in. The first quarter was high- lighted by a Halloween costume party and an Oriental theme party given by Prospective members to Actives. The second quarter fol- lowed with an Asher Film Festival given by the men, and a Valentine ' s Day hayride. Asherites have participated in Rally Committee, Mardi Gras, Monte Carlo, Varsity soccer, A Cappella Choir, the Christian Science Organ- ization, and Alpha Kappa Psi. So here we are, Merkie Marilyn and Lady Lou wreaking havoc in the artist ' s quarters, Car- oling Carol and Dingle-berry Diana luring un- suspecting men to their windows, Mama Cass and that floppy hat, Soc-it-to-me-Sharon mis- sing all her eight o ' clocks, Richie ' s Andysleep- ing through her twelve o ' clocks. Then there ' s Director Dave ' s mad love affair with Bridgett, Lord Nelson King of the slopes, Davie Baby looks alike, Etiquette taught by Dandy Don, cement mixed by Laboring Leonard, All-American Guff Guff, Hey Joe, you just got a letter from the Daughters of Zan- zibar, Chatty Kathy official chauffeur, Gor- geous Gail blushing in the pink room, Pepsi guzzling Bubbling Bobbie. Rob sends peace to the world, bye bye GoodBy. P.S. We love you Mom Grill. Ti Vk y BE? Hf 3 Andrea Burris Kathy Finegan Louise Gibbs Carol Gladden Cassie Hawley Diana Morton Bobbie Newcomb Marilyn Rose JoeApplegate Robert Applegate Nelson Burris Leonard Hartkemeier Donald Kydd David Morton David Thursdale Byron Walter 325 amzations AXE is a professional chemistry fraternity lo- cated deep in the basement of the chemistry building. Future expansion plans depend on the sale of our homemade LSD. The THC (syn- thetic pot) sales weredisappointingsincemost of the money was used to bribe the hierarchy. Highlights of last year included an Executive trophy for Mardi Gras and a Blood Battle in a football game with the chemistry faculty which ended in a zero-zero tie. Our free chem tutoring could not quite rival the Italian De- partment ' s, but as long as the Daily Bruin does not expose us, play " stump the tutor " will continue. Life in chemistry is full of fun . . . and games. Beno Budgor Peter Cheng Chris Fulton alpha chi sigma Hong Dea Gregory Johsnon Emi! Kalil Bill Kim Bill Kohn Mike Kurtz Don Lewis Bob Malone Larry Mihalas Allen Organ Greg Roberts Don Smith Fritz Sunderman GilTokuhara U.S -. angel flight Angel Flight is the women ' s auxiliary to the AFROTC on the UCLA campus. As one of approximately 140 nationally affiliated Angel Flights, we serve the Air Force, the AFROTC, the University and the community. Most of our activities are coordinated with the Arnold Air Society, the honor group of cadets. Our projects have included a visit to Norton Air Force Base to welcome backveteransfromViet- nam, picnics at Griffith Park for under- privileged and orphan children, donation of blood in response to an emergency call by the Red Cross, washing airplanes as a fund- raising project, and a spaghetti dinner for the Air Force, we hostess for various Air Force business functions on thecam pus. An exam pie of this service is the reception for foreign Air Force officers whooccasionally visit UCLA when they have a break in the technical training they receive from the USAF. After drill on Tuesdays, the Angels have a coffee hour for the cadets. R Angel Flight also participates in campus ac- tivities such as Bruin Week and Mardi Gras. There are numerous occasions for social events with the members of the Arnold Air Society. Angel Flight takes pledges twice a.year, and during the course of rush, pledging, and in- itiation, many varied social events arise. A Na- tional Conclave is held once a year in a major U.S. city. Representatives from Angel Flights and Arnold Air Societies across the nation meet for one week, this year in New Orleans. This provides an invaluable opportunity to meet people and exchange ideas, as well as to have a good time. Kelly Caldwell Barbara Cate Debbi Davisson Martha Farrington Jan Furey Monette Manning Jane Meier Margie Miller Bonnie Nickel Mary Polito Carli Rogers Lisa Wright Ginny Van Osdel 329 alpha kappa psi Alpha Kappa Psi, the oldest and largest pro- fessional business fraternity in the nation has had another active year in preparing its brothers to take a dynamic and vital role in the community at large. Alpha Kappa Psi was founded at New York University in 1904 and our chapter at U.C.L.A. was chartered in 1926. In 1968-69 under the leadership of Michael Waechter- Roger Fox and Edgar Stuart-Alan Sachs some of our activities have included participation in Mardi Gras where we received first place for publicity with the help of beau- tiful playmate Gwen Wong. The fall quarter saw the largest pledge class ever to be initiated into our chapter. This pledge class filled the vacuum left by our graduating brothers of 1968. Valentines Day 1969, normally a day honor- ing pretty ladies saw us doing that as we crowned Catalina Valenica as our queen sur- rounded by her lovely court. On February 4, 1969 we were proud to pre- sent the " Faculty Award for Distinguished Service " to Dean George Robbins, G.B.A. On April 18, 1969 and May 29, 1969. Mr. Ber- nard F. Kamins and Chancellor Charles Young respectively, were initiated as honorary mem- bers. 330 Larry Abramson Jerry Boessler Sven Book Danny Chan Kelly Chan John Chase Phisanu Chonstitvathana Roger Rox Bill Freschi Michael Godwin Richard Gunther Len Hartkemeier John Ivy Goran Jakobsen Don Kydd John Long Takeshi Maekawa JimMcCourt Rolando Reyes Alan Rosen Chris Rufer Alan Sachs Joseph Snider Ed Stuart anchors 332 Laurie Bagnard Linda Ballance Marie Baltieria Marian Barnett Belinda Black Deborah Boyne Charlene Burr Suzanne Burr Stephanie Carr Linda Cooper Cheryl Crist Barbara Geyer Janet Gimbel Terry Hammond Mary Ann Henry Halite Herndon Holly Hutchins Marcie McKerren Sharon Meares Cherry Mitchem Cheryl Pond Sandi Rygel Nikki Jo Sanders Nan Sherman Nancy Stephen Carol Stitch Shirley Strachan Sue Strong Norma Suffron Rhonda Wilmoth Cheryl Winslow navy r.o.t.c. Michael Andrew Robert Braddock Thomas Breckon Dennis Brown Kenneth Buzzell _ Oliver DePew James Economou Robert Franicola Stephen Genest Frederick George Schuyler Krebs Rodney Lighthipe Edward Little Douglas Neilsson Carl Peters Tommy Shu bert John Snow Daniel St. Peter Bruce Stanton Roderick Steddom John Swanson Stephen Walker Bruce Webster Marc Winthrop Carlos Yordan 333 blue key Officers: John Davis, Rush Chairman; Fred Douglas, President; Terry Coffee, Legislative Vice President; Bill Pennington, ExecutiveVice President. Blue Key is a national upper division men ' s honorary service organization, with headquar- ters located in New Orleans, Louisiana. Two annual rushes yield approximately 75 mem- bers, selected by application and membership vote. Activities include a campus colloquium series, and the annual Champagne Party. 334 Edouard Andonian Roy Barth Robert Berghell Gene Bruno Darrell Butler Larry Canarelli Terry Coffee Fred Douglas Dan Downing William Frank Larry Ginsburg Bob Howe Ted Kruger Robert Larkin Richard Marks Randy McDevitt Michael Morrow Bill Pennington Mark Resnik Nardy Siegal William Sitz Chris Smith Michael Soderberg Dave Stearns Chuck Strong Joe Ward Josh Weinman 335 bruinettes AL AN GREE 26 28 25 24 23 22 21 20 19 II 30 27 29 33 31 34 32 38 39 40 41 35 36 37 42 43 44 1 2 3 4 5 6 15 14 13 11 12 10 I. Barbara Gribble 2. Cindy Flannery 3. Shelly Tyner 4. Karen Holt 5. Candy Folker 6. Marilyn Skiles 7. Robin Tucker 8. Diane Pirie 9. Nancy Rodgers 10. Brenda Stockstill II. Cheryl Glancy 12. Marcie Glenn 13. Terry Diamond 14. Vicki Rieber 15. Susie Baskin 16. Fay Arfa 17. Jackie Schwartz 18. Ellen Bloom 19. Elin Frankel 20. Cathy Olshane 21. Janice Ragusa 22. Carol Smith 23. Karen Hull 24. Libby Sack 25. Janice Finn 26. Barbara Becker 27. Linda Dickey 28. Judy Ellertson 29. Linda Spinardi 30. Pam Palmer 31. Analee McDonough 32. Adrienne Brown 33. Jayne Pollard 34. Laurie Lavine 35. Janet Love 36. Sheree Hale 37. Louise Kiehl 38. Beth Yarnell 39. Jeannie Dodson 40. Sharon Epstein 41. Donna Weisz 42. Diana Greene 43. Miriam Teutsch 44. Peggy Riggle. I EN P| VAlBllEC ANC VICK NORMAN MILLER JEFFWH | TE MARY TARLOW JUDITH WOOD VERONICA MILLER REYNALDO MACIAS ANN RIEBER California club bruin belles Bruin Belles are UCLA ' s official hostesses. Their many activities this year have included work with many aspects of campus life. Foot- ball recruitment and hostessing visiting foot- ball teams for the Athletic Department is al- ways more fun than work. Other activities such as providing tours for the Royal Shakes- perian Company provided an unusal cultural experience for many members. Participation in Fast for Freedom for Biafra proved most rewarding for everyone. UCLA ' s Open House and College Student for a Day are much en- joyed events in the Fall. This year ' s involve- ment with Blue Key in Mardi Gras along with hostessing the Australian Rugby Team for their visit to UCLA all help to keep these girls very busy. Carla Butheras Susie Carroll Jose Chan Linda Cooper Carolyn Crawford Laurie Curran Michele Daze Joanne Davidson Diane Dearden Toni Dickinson Betsy Eick Mary Ann Fahey Susan Fink Maureen Fitzpatrick Candy Folker Carole Francis Sherry Frankel Linda Golden berg Judy Golub Robyn Hickey Laurie Holland Terry Jilly Carolyn Johns Jo Ann Kashiki Sunny Kim Kathy Kleinkauf Sharon Krevitz Lainie Larkins Nancy Austin Marilee Banks Margo Barreto Judie Barrie Debbie Boyne Linda Bradshaw I 338 Cammie Larson Diane Leek Cyndy Lengnick Cynthia Lew Judy Lissner Trudy Lynch Janie Matsumoto Cathy Matthews Nancy McCallum MicheleMovius Anane Mustad Nancy Nolan Rosann Ohlund Karen Okane Susan Pebley Donna Penn Suzanne Pulsifer Barbie Raymond Nancy Rethmeier Lana Riggins Debbie Rothaus Melody Shallon Lynette Spangler Shirley Strachan Mary Jane Stricklin Susie Swanson Mirian Teutsch Vicki Tong Bobbie Tongco Meta Trout Linda Wedding Barbara Welty Wendy Westover C onnie Wheeler 339 chi alpha delta The Chi Alpha Delta sisterhood activiated its 40th year of tradition under the leadership of President, Joyce Nishinaga. Welcoming eighteen new pledges in the fall, the Chi ' s proceeded to the annual Pledge Presentation at the Marina del Rey Hotel, Christmas Dance at the Beverly Hilton Hotel, and Formal Initia- tion at the Dorothy Chandler Music Center. The girls also participated actively in various service projects both on and off campus con- tributing funds to the physically handicapped and Unicamp. Enthusiastically workingto- gether in this busy schedule of service and social activities, the Chi Alpha Delta sorority experienced another successful year to rem em- ber. Joyce Nishinaga President 1968-69 Catherine Fukui Kay Hatamiya Carol Hatnaka Eva Jew DianneJue Patti Kamoto Janet Kaneko June Kimura Frances Kobata Irene Kobayashi Peggy Kobayashi Sachi Kodama Debbie Kubota Judy Mar Judy Maruyama Ann Matsuoka Karen Nakajima Kay Nakajima Joyce Nishinaga Julie Nishizu Julia Okida Shirley Quong Susan Sato Kyoka Shibasaki Susan Shimizu Grace Tanihara Beverly Tarumoto Suzanne Totsubo 340 chimes Maunne Ballard Barbara Bohnstadt Margie Braun Susan Carroll Sue Coady Chris Cullen Lousie Egly Patricia Frederick Barbara Geyer Judy Golub Sue Hayes Beth Johannsen Judy Lissner Laura Mc Avoy Evey McNitt Jane Meier Vivian Nurenberg Kay Rustand Krista Schmidt Maureen Shea Barbara Silvern Teri Soeder Trudi Sturgeon Susan Weil Mary Lou Williams Chimes, the junior women ' s honorary and ser- vice organization, selects thirty girls on the basis of a 2.75 g.p.a. and recommendations from two other major campus activities. Clad in gold sweaters and skirts, Chimes experienced another exciting year by selling " Ding SC " cow bells for the UCLA-USC football game to pro- mote spirit and by organizing licorice sales to boost funds. Chimes new project for the year, providing child care and giving parties at the International Students ' Center for foreign stu- dents ' children, was well received and enjoyed by all. Participation in traditional service pro- jects -the UCLA Open House, theUni-Camper Spring Drive, the Uni-Camper Museum Trip, and the Women ' s Week Ice Cream Sundae sale were supported enthusiastically underthe leadership of President Jane Meier, Vice Presi- dent Judy Lissner, Secretary Evy McNitt, Treas- urer Beth Johannsen, and Historian Nancy Mozur. 341 christain science organization The Christian Science Organization provides an opportunity for students of Christian Science to share their religion with the university public. Christian Science scientifically explains to this age the way to experience the all-em- bracing care of God. Students of Christian Science join in order to share experience and draw support from the application of the teachings of the religion. The building is open for regularly scheduled testimony meetings, and for the study of the Bible and the writings of Mary Baker Eddy, the discoverer and founder of Christian Science. english honor society Students with a high scholastic aver- age in English are rewarded with mem- bership in the English Honor Society. Patrice Tarsey has led them through many discussions with distinguished novelists, poets, and playwrights. Bottom row: Joyce Yuen, Lisa Dea Tarsey, Patrice H. Tarsey (President), Michael Gessl, Arthur J. Gee. Top row: Terrence Browne, Darrell Harris, Steve Jacobson, Bruce Richardson. Not pic- tured: Andrea Bass, Susan Smith, Don- na Hurst, Donna Clontz, Timothy P. Gregory, Jeffrey Sobel, Stephanie Peterson phrateres This year has been an active one for Phrateres. The blood drive and ASUCLA Open House be- gan a fun-filled year of service and social ac- tivities. Phrateres saw many successful events. Among them were the Swap-a-pop sucker sale, a mother-daughter luncheon, a Bruin Week skit which received second prize, a snatch break- fast for the pledges, and a father-daugh,ter brunch. The highlights of the year were the winter formal initiation banquet held at the Continental Hyatt House and the spring in- formal initiation luncheon. Also, a regional con- vention of Phrateres was held at UC Santa Barbara. In serving UCLA and helpingUni-Camp, Phra- teres has participated in Journalism Day, has worked as hostesses for Monte Carlo Nite, and has operated the pizza booth for Mardi Gras. Community projects are also a part of Phrateres activities. Is it any wonder our motto is " FAMOUS FOR FRIENDLINESS! " Anita Alttounian Mamye Burkhalter Beverly Bushn er Sharon Chazen Carolyn Chernow Nancy Conkle Devy Doel Carolyn Ferkel Maxine Gross Brenda Harvey Candy Heisler Linda Held Linda Hicks CharleneJarvi Doris Kumanto Edna Kurland Cathy Lacoste Nadine Lander Leslie Lang berg Miyo Matsubara Lois Mori Lynn Ohren Claudia Reed Cathy Terzian Pat Usher Jane Weisberg Sharri Weisberg Charlotte Wenke 343 nisei bruin club The Nisei Bruin Club year got off to a flying start, opening with Frosh reception. Due to unusual circumstances, the election of officers which was to be held before summer, was held at the beginning of the Fall Quarter. The results of the election saw Gary Furuno as head of the " heads " . However, despitesuch a disadvantage, NBC had a great year. Stressed on thisyear ' sagendawasmoreschool participation and a better opportunity to get to know other club members. NBC ' s activi- ties more than meet these goals. Participating in two of the school ' s major events, Homecoming and Mardi Gras, NBC was phenomenal. Entering a float for only the second year, NBC cropped the " Most Original " trophy as well as the " Queen ' s Favorite " tro- phy, with much of the work load going on Carole Doiwchi, float chairman, and Doug Aihara. At Mardi Gras, NBC upholding their winning tradition cropped " Best Game " booth for the third year in a row. NBC also didn ' t do badly in Intramural sports. Being quite all around athletically, NBC placed three coed teams in the All " U " quarter-finals for volleyball with two of them advancing to the semi-finals. In basketball, NBC also had two strong team contenders in All " U " , with team member Glenn Osajimasettingtheschool Intramural record for freethrows with 49 out of 50. NBC also made a good showing in football and swimming. Other outstanding activities included a bowl- ing league, a hayride, parties, Cal-weekend, open dances, barbeques, hootenannys, and just plain fun get-togethers. 344 Doug Alhara Gary Furuno Joanne Hahn Kay Hatamiya Irene Hiramoto Barbara Hiroshima Namy lijima Dorie Iwata Patti Kamoto Janey Kaneko Joyce Kawahata Steve Kawata Sachi Kodama DuaneKubo Russell Kubota Elizabeth Lai Cynthia Lew Takeshi Matsumoto Ann Matsuoka Charles Mayeda Kay Nakajima Janice Nakayama Joyce Nishinaga Dianne Nitta Beverly Okamoto Julia Okida ■ Shirley Quong Candi Saito Kyoko Shibasaki Susan Shimizu Diana Takenaga Gail Tanaka Grace Tanihara Beverly Tarumoto Kathy Tokirio Suzanne Totsu bo Viv Uwate Barbara Yamada Jacqueline Yip Nancy Yoshihara 345 nisei bruin club prytaneans Barbara Welty Judy Wood Debby Zarate Ann Brooks Terrell Clark Carol Francis Linda Goldenberg Sylvia Gutierrez Victoria Harris Jo Ann Kashiki Sheila Leventhal Evey McNitt Jane Meier ArianeMustad Teri Soder Audrey Teren Pat Usher 347 rally committee Once again, Rally Committee produced the country ' s finest collegiate card stunts during half-time of UCLA ' s football games. And once again, no other college even attempted todup- licate Rally Committee ' s enormously success- ful night light and sound stunts. Special thanks goto overone hundred UCLA students who devoted over five thousand work hours, many of whose only reward was satis- faction in doing something constructive for UCLA. This fine group of young men and women was led by Chairman Jim Bow, First Vice Chairman Rick I mpett, Second Vice Chair- man Henry Lew, Exec Secretary Les Stern hill, Social Secretary Joan Ramen, Head Artist Noel Yslas, Production Supervisor Jane Privaloff, and Section Supervisor Tim Haldeman. Nadine Behman Bruno Bornino Jim Bow Sylvia Gregory Tim Haldeman Catherine Hardesty Rick I mpett Steve Kesilis Robin Kosek Richard Lau Henry Lew John Lew Janet Martorello Pam McElhany Richard McGrath Lora Mcintosh Bernie Morse Gay Miller Veronica Miller Mike Patonai Nancy Piastuch I 348 seoii Jane Privaloff Joan Ramen John Roberts Kathy Roth Leslie Sternhill Louise Strauss -I 1968 RALLY COMMITTEE OFFICERS seated: Les Sternhill, Joan Ramen, Jane Privaloff standing: Tim Haldeman, Rick Impett, Jim Bow, Henry Lew, Noel Yslas 349 _ sabers Sabers, the women ' s hostess group to the Army R.O.T.C, came back in the fall under the able leadership of President Phyllis Cas- cade. First on the agenda the group redesign- ed their uniforms. Next they undertook their main project for the year- a trip up to San Francisco ' s Lettermen General hospital to visit the wounded G.l. ' s. To raise money for the trip, they sold candy. While up there the Sa- bers took in some of the sights of the city. Some events of the past year included a beer bust, a brigade party, and a picnic. Late in February, Sabers held their annual review at which time awards were given out for service and Anna Drumlewicz was installed as pres- ident. The highlight of the year was a Military Ball held in conjunction with Air Force and Navy R.O.T.C. at Long Beach Naval Base. Ginger Birkholm Debbie Boughn Phyllis Cascade Paula Davis Kathy Decker Anna Drumlewicz Cheryl Johnson Chris Larkin Kay Rustand Jeanne Schaeffer Toni Voris Debby Zarate 350 Darlene Velicki Kathy Vlahakis Sue Weil Wendy Westover Chris Ackema Kathy Alderson Missy Anderson Laurie Bagnard Leslie Batavia Buffy Black Carol Blaylock Cheri Broadhead Janie Brown Ellen Campbell Sue Cifranic Chloe Clements Janis Coleman Patty Crow Pat Finegold Janet Frazier Sue Jesse Linda Henderson Linda Hicks Jill Jensen Catherine Johnson Linda Lehrer Gloria McCauley Terry McConnell Marcie McKerren Shelley Mynatt Hitome Myose Marsha Olson Pamela Patty Carol Peterson Donna Plummer Janis Ross Becky Rosser Pricilla Sheets Janet Sieg Kim Smith Pam Stennes Laura Stern Stephanie Stolarz Donna Sullivan Lani Thomas Ellen Turner shell and oar 351 sophomore sweethearts Sophomore Sweethearts have made them- selves known on campus again this year. As a service group to the university, the girls enthusiastically participated by hostessing events such asOpen House, Bruin Week, Monte Carlo Nite and Mardi Gras. The Sweethearts also co-sponsored an Easter party for under- privileged children, along with theCommunity Service Commissioner and Tutorial. A suc- cessful candy sale helped raise funds for the group. As a spirit organization, Sophomore Sweethearts were equally energetic in sup- porting UCLA ' s No. 1 water polo team and swim team. In their distinct blue and gold outfits, the girls cheered at games and meets, provided refreshments presented banners to the teams, and hostessed at the Pacific-8 Swimming Finals. An exchange with theteams proved quite entertaining for all involved. En- thusiasm and spirit promoted a successful year for Sophomore Sweethearts. Beryl Abbit GayleAbrams Anita Alltonian Sharon Anderson Laurel Barnett Margaret Barretto Martha Berry Buffy Black Sharon Brewster Karen Britt Wendy Brooks Janie Brown Joanne Campbell Dana Cohn Monica Copeland Patty Crow Ellen Curtis Pat Fitzmorris Anne Flemming Janet Gimbel 352 Judy Golum Barb Gorton Patsy Granack Cathy Hailperin Beverly Hammer Morlie Hammer Terry Hammond Chris Higgs Jo Hoffeins Pat Inadomi Susan Jennings Linda Johnson Carol Klein Robin Koosed Linda Leher Evanne Levin Janis Lister Gloria McCauley Judy Morehouse Randy Morrison Kathy Nadler Vicki Neemeyer Jerry Ohison Cheryl Pond Rhonda Pieter Susanne Pulsifier Kristi Rasmussen Maryanne Rabaleati Becky Rosser Nancy Strang Jennie Tom Joan Ulrey DarleneVelicki Patty Ware Winkie Wolfe Melanie Yasgor Jackie Yip Joanne Yoffee Beth Young 353 FIRST ROW, Janelle Yancy, Sara Kinsman, Margo Barretto, Joan Ulrey, Cindy Murray, Jackie Nelson. SECOND ROW, Jennie Tom, Jan Brownstein, Mary Ellen Sass, Lisa Raufman, Judy Golum, Karen Burgen. THIRD ROW, Paula Davis, Sharon Winer, Debbie Davisson, Bette Giles, Ann Jung, Joani Still- man. FOURTH ROW, Linda Lusk, Mary Lee, Martha Berry, Anita Mermel, Kristi Rasmussen. FIFTH ROW, Cathy Young, Laurel Barnett, Josie Chan, Laurie Holland, Vicki Tong. spurs theta kappa phi The Theta Kappa Phi sorority is a relatively new one on the UCLA campus, having been founded in 1956 by 11 valiant Oriental coeds. Mrs. Rex P. Enochs has been an enthusiastic and sympathetic advisor for the past 12 years and is now retiring from her post. The imprint of her generosity and warmth will never diminish for those girls fortunate enough to have worked with her. For the most part the basic concerns of the Thetas have been social and scholastic. However, under the competent guidance of their sponsors, Dr. and Mrs. Kinsman, the members are directing more energy toward cultural and campus activities. Nancy Fujihiro Mona Fukuda Kathleen Furumura MerilynneHamano Janice Hatago Kathy Hiramatsu Barbara Hiroshima Ruth Ido Namy lijima 354 ■ I FIRST ROW, Mary Jane Cooper, Vicki Harris, Maxine Tawney, Georgene Bloodgood, Sandie Gerhardt, JoAnn Kashiki, SECOND ROW, Alan Horwitz, Chris Woo, Martha Berry, Becki Cox, June Ikemoto, Judy Lissner, Vicki Lewis, THIRD ROW, Sheila Kuehl, Frank Baker, Dave Hammons, Jared Cook, FOURTH ROW, Jeff Minaro, Vince Pasquar- iello, Luke Fishburn, Charlie Caswell, Steve Strann, Noel Yslas, Bob Carlson. uni camp Vickee Ikeguchi Marsha Inana Dorie Iwata Mary Ann Kurashita Cynthia Lew Priscilla Mio Beverly Miyamoto Janet Murata Janice Nakayama Vickie Nakayama Evelyn Nowaki Beverly Okamoto Candi Ota Denise Senzaki Diana Takenaga Jeanne Tashima Krthy Tokirio Colleen Towata Julie Wachi Shelley Wong Nancy Yoshihara 355 ' - • -V p ■_ H dMtt u : i ' „ . an U ' • • A — : - rf a»- »♦ H " ffi - bachelor and graduate degrees ABE, GEORGE ABELLJEFFREY ABERMAN, ABRAHAM, Pasadena Encino JUDITH DENNIS AB Mathematics AB Anthropology Claremont Santa Paula AB Anthropology BS Engineering tsf: UCSB tsf: Ventura JC Bruin Democrats Marching Band UCLA Hil lei Varsity Band ACKERMAN, ACOSTA, JOSE ' ADAMS, ADASHEK.ANNE DAVID Havana, Cuba CATHERINE Los Angeles San Mateo AB Economics AB Speech AB Political ScienceUCLA Cuban Clut , Phi Sigma Sigma tsf : Coll. San Mateo EAP Bordeaux Sigma Chi Omicron Delta Ep silon Cum Laude ADLER, DIANE AGAN, SHIRLEY AGGEN, BEVERLY ' AGPALZA, Los Angeles San Diego Northridge ADRIENNE AB Speech AB International AB Physical Science Vintar, HocosNor- ASUCLA Commu Relations Mathematics te, Philippines nications Bd. Anchors Alpha Gamma Delta MA Anthropology Chmn. Anchors tsf: U of Philip- Mardi Gras Exec. E.S.U.C. pines Bd. UCLA Samahang FilmComm. Pilipino Ng Spurs GSAAnthro. Uni Camp ALBERTS, ALDEN, PHYLLIS ALEXANDER, ALFORDJOANN CHRISTOPHER Los Angeles PATRICIA Tustin Malibu AB Political Science Montebello AB English AB Geography Rieber Hall AB History tsf: UCI tsf: U of Colorado Daily Bruin tsf: UCSB Chi Omega Chi Omega Kappa AlphaThet a Tutorial Project Chimes Lambda Chi Alpha Little Sister Intramurals ALFRED, ALHANDY, ALKOV, LEONARD ALLAN, EDWARD JEAN-ROBERT ROBERT Los Angeles Boston, Mass. Port-au-Prince, Whittier BS Engineering AB Linguistics Haiti AB History Dykstra Hall, Paci- AB Political Scien :etsf: USC fic House UCLA soccer team Dean ' s List Dykstra Hall Film Upward Bound Wrestling Commissioner Tutorial Project Muslim Students Org. Mountaineers Civil Air Patrol ALLEN, JAMES ALLEWITZ, ALPERT, KAREN ALTFELD, SUSAN Santa Monica BARBARA North Hollywood Los Angeles AB Mathematics Los Angeles AB English AB Anthropology tsf: Pepperdine AB Geography Coll. tsf: San Francisco Tennis team St. Coll. Ski Club Tennis Club AMIN, MUTWAKIL AMSTERDAM, ANDERSON, ANDERSON, CHARLES FRANK KATHLEEN San Mateo San Pedro Pasadena AB History AB Political Science AB Pictorial Arts tsf: UCB tsf: LA Harbor JC tsf: Pasadena CC Alpha Tau Omega Tutorial Project Intramural Sports Uni Camp Alpha Tau Omega Little Sister ANDERSON, ANDERSON, TERI ANDONIAN, ANDREW, LINDA SUE Los Angeles EDUARD MICHAEL Torrance AB Geography Los Angeles San Bernardino AB Political Science BS Electronics AB Political Science tsf: Cal. St. Long tsf: LACC NROTC Battalion Beach IEE, ESUC, AASA House Adviser Pi Sigma Alpha Armenian Studies Dykstra Hall Dean ' s List Club Residence Hall ffb Blue Key Building Committee Intramurals bachelor and graduate degrees ANTONIAK. HELEN Los Altos Hills San Diego BS Nursing AB Social Welfare tsf: U of San Diego Diana House, Pres. Daphne House Badminton Varsity- Newman Club APPOLD, KAREN ARTERBERRY, ASHMORE, RUTH WENDY Long Beach Los Angeles AB English AB Anthropology tsf: Long Beach CC Alpha Lambda Delta Pi Gamma Mu Masonic Affiliate Club Honors program ATWATER, DONALD Los Angeles AB Mathematics Freshman Track Kiwanis Award ROTC AYERS.ANNE Chula Vista AB English tsf: Whittier Col l. Gamma Phi Beta Spurs, Chimes Dean ' s List SCTA AYRESJANE San Marino AB English tsf: Dominican Coll. of San Rafael BACALSKI, Palo Alto DAN BACHMAN, THOMAS Lynwood BS Engineering Triangle ESUC American Society Anchors of Mechanical En- gineers BAGLADI, JULIA Los Angeles AB Sociology tsf: UCSB Engineering Sophomore Sweet-Triangle hearts ESUC BAILEY, PHILIP BAKER, CHERYL Manhattan Beach Fullerton BS Astronautical AB English Frosh Baseball Campus Crusade for Christ tsf: Cal. St. Fuller- ton Sigma Kappa Anchors Panhellenic Rep. Homecoming Com- mittee BALCH.MARYL BALDWIN, VENITABALE, SUSAN Anaheim BAKER, J.MICHAEL West Los Angeles Saugus New Orleans, La.AB Theater Arts AB Speech BS Automotive tsf: UCSB tsf: Indiana U Engineering Sigma Kappa tsf: LSU Alpha Lambda Lambda Chi Alpha Delta Tau Beta Pi Debate Union AIAA, ITTE, ESUC Spring Sing Exec Committee AB Sociology Young Democrats, VP BARAJAS, ALICE BARKLEY, BARNA, MATT BARNETT, Ventura SHARON Buena Park DENISE AB Theater Arts Arcadia AB Pictorial Arts Palos Verdes tsf: Ventura Coll. AB Psychology tsf: Fullerton J C Estates Hedrick Hall tsf: Citrus J C AB History Beaucatcher Exceptional Chil- Freshman Song Mountain House dren ' s Tutorial leader Pres., V. P. Project Bruinettes Newman Club BARNETT, KARENBARRICK, ROGERBARRIE, JUDITH BARTOLME, Pico Rivera Bel-Air Altadena WAYNE BS Nursing AB Political ScienceAB Speech Science Arcadia tsf: Pasadena CCtsf:SMCC Alpha Tau Delta Honors Program Kappa AlphaThetaAB Economics Chimes ThetaXi Pi Sigma Alpha Bruin Belles Young Democrats Chess Club Z eta Phi Eta Exceptional Tu- torial BASKIN, ALEXIS BATOON.IRMA BAUGHN, BAUM, ROBERT Salinas MARGARET Los Altos Hills AB Sociology San Bernardino AB Political Science AB History Phi Kappa Sigma, tsf: SanBernardinoV.P., Sec. Valley Coll. Varsity Rugby Sigma Kappa Lacrosse Captain 1968 All West Col- legiate Lacrosse Team Blue Key, Kelps BAYER, RONALD BEARDEN, BEBER, DIANE BECHER, KATH- Long Beach BETTIE Los Angeles LEEN BROOKE- AB Economics Los Angeles AB English ELLEN Phi Delta Theta, AB Design Inglewood Pres. tsf: Briarcliff Col AB German IFC Presidents New York tsf: El CaminoJC Council Snow Ski Club Dean ' s List bachelor and graduate degrees BECKER, DOREEN BEHRSTOCK, SUE BEISSER, BEMENT, NENA PalsoVerdes EDWARD LaMirada AB Anthropology Los Angeles AB Design AB Political Science Shell and Oar Pi Sigma Alpha Mountaineers Alpha Mu Gamma Rally Comm. Phi Eta Sigma Regents Scholar Summa cum laude BENDER, NANCY BENDUDIZ, Arcadia SIDNEY AB History Casablanca, Morocco AB French URA Soccer Club Flying Club BENT, DANIEL BENVENISTE, Torrance BONNIE AB Psychology Los Angeles tsf: El Camino JC AB Philosophy Marching Band tsf: SFVSC BERG, MICHAEL BERKHEMER, Long Beach ELIZABETH AB Political Science Ventura AB History tsf: Ventura Coll. BERMAN, BERNSTEIN, RICHARD GARY Los Angeles AB Geography AB Political Sciencetsf: CerritosJC ArmyROTC Phi Gamma Delta Bruin Gold Varsity Football Distinguished Mili- Rugby, Kelps tary Graduate BIDERMAN, BETSON, CHERYL BETTISJOEK BERSINGER, IRENE Long Beach El Monte JOHN Los Angeles tsf: Long Beach CC MSW Social Welfare Santa Monica AB Spanish UCLA Symphony AB Geography Alpha Mu Gamma tsf: SFVSC Sigma Chi BIESHEUVEL, BILLS, LINDA BIRDSALL, SUSAN BISHOP, EDITH Pasadena CAROLYN Sacramento AB Linguistics Long Beach AB Sociology Angel Flight AB Design tsf: Dominican Honors at entrance Coll. of San Rafae Dean ' s List BISHOP, JANICE BISHOP, WILLIAM BLACKWELL, BLASDELL, Los Altos Los Angeles SUSAN KAREN AB History AB Political Science Downey Long Beach tsf: Foothill J C Beta Theta Pi AB Anthropology BS Physical Kelps tsf: UCSB Education Alpha Gamma tsf: UCSB Delta Delta Delta Delta Dean ' s List Tutorial Project Sailing Club BLOOM, DAVID BLOOMFIELD, BLOUT, BOARD, VICKI Los Angeles RONALD BEVERLEY San Diego AB History AB Bacteriology Carmel AB Design AB Design tsf: San Diego St. Pi Beta Phi UCLA Graphic Art ' Commission BOEHNLEIN, RITABOESSLER, BOGAMAZ, BOTHWELL, SALLY Torrance JUERGEN ELIZABETH Long Beach AB Dance Los Angeles Glendale AB Anthropology tsf: El Camino JC AB Economics AB Psychology Delta Delta Delta tsf: LACC tsf: UCSB Alpha Kappa Psi Alpha Chi Omega Mortar Board Chimes, Psi Chi Dean ' s List bachelor and graduate degrees BRACAMONTZ. D ' ARCY Hillsborough AB History tsf: U of Arizona Kappa Kappa Gamma BREJENSKY, ANDREA BRACY, BELVA BRANDT, BARBARA Alhambra AB Sociology tsf: UCSB Delta Gamma BREELAND, VICKY Louisville, Ky. AB Economics BRIGHTMAN, CATHY Los Angeles AB Sociology tsf: UCSB BRIGHTMAN, HOWARD Long Beach BS Business Administration Lambda Chi Alpha Mardi Gras Exec. Bd. Monte Carlo Night BRIZOLIS, DEMETRIOS Miami Beach, Fla. MA Mathematics Pi Mu Epsilon BROOKS, ANN BROWN, BRUCE BROWN, CEOLA Los Angeles AB History tsf: La Verne Coll. Alpha KappaAlpha BROKER, JEFFREY Riverside Sherman Oaks Los Angeles AB German AB Zoology AB Political Science Alpha Chi Omega Life Biological tsf: UCB Bruin Belles Assn. Prytaneans Chimes, Spurs BROWN, DENNIS BROWN, MARION BROWN, BROWN, SUSAN San Diego AB Economics NROTC BRUNNER, LAUREL Santa Ana AB Psychology Delta Gamma EAP-Gottingen, Germany Alpha Lambda Delta BUCHANAN, JOAN LOUISE Fullerton AB Economics EAP-Sweden Chimes, Spurs Anchors PATRICIA Los Angeles AB Sociology Alpha Chi Omega Bruinettes Powder Puff Foot- ball, Capt. Anchors Shell and Oar BUCKLEY, BUNTJER, GEORGE DANIEL Los Angeles Los Angeles AB Political ScienceAB English tsf: LACC tsf: SMCC Sigma Nu.V.P. BURGESS, BURKARD, DONALD GUSTAV Alhambra Granada Hills AB Psychology AB International Delta Tau Delta Sigma Nu Relations Masonic Affliate Crew Alpha Gamma Club Omega, V. P. URA Exec. Council UCLA Men ' s Glee Club Ski Club BURNETT, BURNETT, BARBARA ROBERT Encino San Bernardino tsf: Pine Manor JC, MS Urban Land Mass. Economics Alpha Chi Omega Tutorial Project Chimes BURKE, THOMAS BURKHALTER, Newport Beach MARY AB Philosophy New Orleans, AB History Phrateres La. BURRIS III, BURROW, BUD NELSON Long Beach BS Business Administration Asher House Ski Club Christian Science Organization Asher Student Foundation BURT, BURT, LESLIE BUSHNER, BUTLER, JOEL JACQUELINE Long Beach BEVERLY Stockton Pacific Palisades AB Psychology- Los Angeles AB Economics AB Design Pre Med AB History Varsity Crew tsf: U of Conn. tsf: Long Beach CC Phrateres Varsity Rowing Dean ' s List Club Christian Science NROTC Organization bachelor and graduate degrees BUTLER, SHARI BUZZELL, BYRD, GREGORY CACIUC, MARRYL Los Angeles KENNETH Los Angeles AB Psychology Sun Valley AB Political Science Alpha Epsilon Ph AB Psychology Prytaneans ThetaChi Homecoming Exec. Lacrosse Team Committee Spring Sing Exec Committee CALDWELL, DANA CALLAWAY, CAMACHO, CAMPBELL, CHILDR Monrovia JAMES DANIEL ROBERT IP AB Psychology Encinitas LaMtrac tsf: Citrus J C AB Economics tsf: UCSD Delta Tau Delta ABM CANARELLI, CANNON, KNOX CANO, ROBERTO CARR, MRU LAWRENCE Sunset Beach STEPHANIE Ids An Madera AB Political Science Cupertino MA Hist! AB Economics Sigma Alpha AB Spanish Project li Sigma Nu Epsilon Alpha Gamma Cai Club Blue Key Delta, V.P. Golden! Army ROTC Sailing Club Blue Key ASUCLA CARROLL, CARLSON, CARRUTHERS, CASTLEBERRY, COHEN THOMAS LEONARD CONNIE MARY Malibu Los Angeles Phoenix, Arizona Indio AB Philosophy AB Economics AB Mathematics tsf: USC AB History CATCHINGS, CAULFIELD, CHADWIN, CHAIMAON, JOAN MADELINE RICHARD MARGARET Menlo Park San Pedro Los Angeles San Diego AB Dance AB History AB Psychology AB Spanish tsf: UCD tsf: Skidmore Coll. Pi Gamma Mu tsf: Cal. St. San Kappa Delta Alpha Mu Gamma Phi Eta Sigma Diego UCLA Dance Com • Project Am igos Alpha Mu Gamma pany Dean ' s List Water Ski Club CHAMBERLAIN, CHAN, DANNY CHAN, DAVID CHAN, ELIZA BOBBY TAKTIM Los Angeles KWOKYING Hong Kong AB Economics Santa Monica MS Business Beta Alpha Psi AB Sociology Administration Phi Eta Sigma tsf: Chinese U of tsf: Chinese U of Pi Gamma Mu Hong Kong Hong Kong Omicron Delta Sproul Hall Alpha Kappa Psi Epsilon Chinese Club ASB.AIESEC Dean ' s List International Stu- dent Center CHAN.YEEKAI CHANAWATR, CHANDLER, CHAPMAN II, VICHIEN SANDRA JOHN Bangkok, Redondo Beach Los Angeles Thailand AB English AB Environmental AB Economics tsf: El Camino JC Design CHARNAW, ROBERT Palm Springs BS Electronics Sproul Hall Chaos House CHASEJOHN Walnut Creek AB Economics Alpha Kappa Psi Speech CHAVOOR, Burbank AB Design JEAN CHAYKOWSKI, JON Torrance BS Electronics Engineering Colloquium Ex ec Bd. Uni-Camp Counselor Dean ' s List Entli Pori ABU ttll fepp GEO bachelor and graduate degrees ibet. CHEN.TSAIHWA CHERNEY, CHERSON, CHIARY, LINDA NANCY GRACE Pasadena Covina Anaheim AB Pre- Social BS Nursing AB Social Sciences Welfare Alpha Chi Omega for Elementary tsf: UCI Tutorial Project Teachers Alpha Chi Omega National Student tsf: Arizona St. UDean ' sList Nurses ' Assoc. San Diego St. Coll. AWS Fashion Bd. Model UN CHILDRESS, CHISHOLM, MARK MICHAEL La Mirada Hayward AB Political Science AB Art History tsf: UCSB Dean ' s List CHO, STANLEY Los Angeles AB Art History Dean ' s List- four quarters CHUN, CHANG CLARK, DAVID Los Angeles MA History Project India CalClub Golden Bruins Blue Key ASUCLAV.P. CLARK, ELAINE CLINE, SUSANNECLONTZ, DONNA Manhattan BeachBUCHANAN San Diego AB English Arcadia AB Social Sciences tsf: El CaminoJCAB English for Elem. Teaching tsf: Pasadena CC Alpha Lambda Delta Model UN Sproul Hall, Floor Pres. University Chorus COHEN, ARTHUR COHEN, JEFF COHEN, ROBERTA Los Angeles AB English Phrateres COHEN, TRUDY COKER, LUANNE COLEJANIS Los Angeles AB Mathematics tsf: Mary mount Coll. Tutorial Project Women ' s Volley- ball Team CONLEY, COOPER, PAMELA YVONNE JANELL Washington, D.C. Los Angeles AB Sociology AB French tsf: UCSB Delta Sigma Theta Delta Gamma Daily Bruin Frosh and Soph Council AWS Rep. Sailing Club COPPERSMITH, JANIS Encino AB Dance Dean ' s List Sigma Pi Little Sister CORBETT, THOMAS Venice BS Civil Engineer ing House Adviser, Himalaya House, Hedrick Hall CORBIN, ERIC Ripon AB History CORE, NANCY Los Angeles AB Music CORMANY, KIMBERLIN Port Hueneme AB History tsf: UCSB Kappa AlphaTheta CORWIN, CAROLYN Los Angeles AB Theatre Arts tsf: Cal. St. LA COTTEN, ROBERT COWDREY, ANNE Los Angeles Canoga Park AB Political Science AB Mathematics Black Students ' Union Uni Camp Alpha Phi Omega tsf: Pierce J C Sigma Kappa COZYRIS, GEORGE CRAM, KENNETH CUMMINGS, San Mateo CHRISTIE AB Economics tsf: UCD Delta Tau Delta Bakersfield AB German tsf: Bakersfield Coll. Honors Program CURTIN, CAROL Hawthorne BS Nursing tsf: El Camino JC SNAC bachelor and graduate degrees CURTISS, CHARLES Riverside AB Psychology Army ROTC UCLA Varsity Band CYWAN, MIRIAM DAEWON, KWON DAHLBERG, Petaluma FRANK AB Psychology tsf: UCSB Tutorial Project ALFRED Evansv : DAILEY, GARRETT DALLES, Whittier SATERIOS AB International Relations Theta Delta Chi Air Force ROTC, Corps Commander Distinguished Mil- itary Cadet Varsity Fencing, Captain DAWSON, ROSIE DAY, SUSAN Los Angeles Tustin AB Sociology AB Psychology Alpha KappaAlpha Kappa Delta Shell and Oar Mardi GrasComm. Student Relations Bd. DAVIDSON, JOANNE Los Angeles AB English tsf: SMCC Bruin Belles DEA, HAH SUEY DAVIS, RICHARD Pacoima BS Nuclear Engi- neering Tau Beta Pi Regents Scholar Phi Eta Sigma Wind Ensemble Varsity Band Arnold Air- AFROTC DEBAERE, G. RICHARD Coral Gables, Fla. AB Economics Sigma Nu Omicron Delta Epsilon Sigma C DE BOLD, JOSEPH DE CASTRO, DECENA, DANILO DE HAAFF, San Diego ROSENDA Manila, Philip- CATHERINE AB Psychology Batangas, Philli- pines Sherman Oaks Masonic Affiliate pines MBA Business AB History Club EdD Curriculumin Administration Mardi Gras Exec. the Elem. School tsf: De La Salle Bd. Dissertation: " A Coll., Manila Computer-Based UCLA Philippine Methodology for a Assn., Committee Word Count in Chmn. Tagalog " ASB DELEON, DE LOUISE, DENISON, DERSHEM, ROMULO HARRIET MICHAEL ELEANOR Long Beach Sherman Oaks Los Angeles AB Psychology AB History AB Geography tsf: Long Beach CC Zeta Psi Alpha Mu Gamma DUNN. Sanso ABHtSb tsf: Nor UJIlIK Honors Sigma toilittl Dean ' s EASTVl LINDA Alpha Sheila DEVRIES, DHALIWAL, DIAZ, NOEL DIAZ-GUTIERREZ, CAROLE SURINDER San Bernardino MARIA La Habra AB Biological Bogota, Colombia AB Art-design Illustration BA Political Science Alpha Gamma tsf: San Bernardino tsf: U Javeriana, Delta, Pres. Valley Coll. Bogota, Colombia Dean ' s List Rieber Hall, Latin American Tutorial Project Torridon House Alpha Gamma Sigma Alpha Phi Omega Student Assn. DIBLE, DILL, GAR 1 DIPKO, LINDA DITULLIO, FLORENCE Topanga RICHARDSON CHRISTINE Los Angeles A3 Political Science Van Nuys Glendale BS Nursing tsf: Pierce J C AB Psychology AB Design tsf: USC Ski Team tsf: LA Valley Coll. tsf: Occidental Delta Delta Delta UCLA Speaker ' s Coll. Union Kappa Delta Educational Policy Commission Rally Comm. Sports Car Club DOBLES, DOLIVA, LAUREN DOLL, DONNA DONIN, ROBERTO Del Mar Bakersfield MARSHALL San Jose, Costa AB History AB Spanish Los Angeles Rica tsf: UCSB tsf: Bakersfield AB Political Science BS Industrial Kappa AlphaThetaColl. Engineering Elections Bd. Masonic Affiliates ESUC Bruin Friends of Club Soccer Club Biafra Project Amigos Ed. Policy Comm. tsf F« EKER DORC BSi Eta IstU EILIO Lonj ABEr tsf: Lo bachelor and graduate degrees DOUGLAS, DOUGLAS, DOWNING. DAN ALFRED PATRICIA Covina Evansville, AB Social Science AB Economics Indiana for Elem. Teachers Sigma Alpha AB Political ScienceAngel Flight Epsilon, Pres. Blue Key, Pres. Blue Key Cheerleader Yeomen DRAKE. NANCY DRESMAN. JOAN DRUCKER, DOXEY, THEESSIA Cleveland, Ohio AB Political Science Reno, Nevada AB Psychology tsf: U of Nevada Whittier AB Psychology tsf: UCSB Exceptional Chil- dren ' s Tutorial Project Sproul Hall, Floor President BARBARA DUDUGJIAN, ROBERT Brea BS Engineering Sigma Chi DUERBECK, HEIDI Long Beach AB German Cum laude Dean ' s List EAP Germany DUNN, VICTORIA DUTCHER, Sarasota, Florida NANCY AB History tsf: Northwes tern U., Illinois Honors Program Sigma Alpha Epsi- lon Little Sister Dean ' s List EASTWOOD, San Leandro AB History Chi Omega Sophomore Sweethearts EATON, DUFF, RICA San Marino AB Psychology tsf: Cal. Western Kappa Delta Angel Flight Sigma Pi Little Sister Golden Key International Relations Club DUYAN, PETER Newport Beach AB Psychology tsf: Claremont Men ' s Coll. Sigma Nu DUDUGJIAN, DALE MANOLAKAS Whittier AB History tsf: USC Kappa AlphaTheta DUNN, J. GARY DWORITZ, MITCHELL Los Angeles AB Economics Economics Honor Society Omicron Delta Epsilon ECKER.SARITA ECONOMOU, LINDA MAUREEN MARGARET Culver City JAMES Hollywood San Bernardino AB English Norfolk, Va. AB Anthropology AB Sociology tsf: SFVSC AB Political Science Alpha Chi Omega tsf: San Bernar- NROTC Shell and Oar dino Valley JC Anchors EDSON, DANIEL Palo Alto AB History tsf: Foothill JC Weyburn Hall EDWARDS, ROBERT EIDEM, PHILIS Van Nuys AB English EIDE, RUTH West Covina BS Nursing University Action Council Nursing Action Council REC Experimental Coll ELFEND, RENEE ELLEY, PATRICIA ELLIOT, CHARLES West Covina North Hollywood AB Pictorial Arts AB English Gamma Phi Beta EKERLING, DOROTHY Los Angeles Los Angeles AB Sociology AB Social Sciences Elem. Teacher tsf: UCSB Delta Phi Epsilon ELLIOTT, DAVID ELLIS, RONALD EMERSON, Long Beach Arcadia NANCY SHIRELY AB English MS Mechanical Albion, Michigan tsf: Long Beach CC Engineering AB English Scale Abatement tsf: Central Michi- in Saline Water Dis- gan U filiation by InjectionSigma Kappa of Carbon Dioxide " AWS, Corr. Sec. Phi Eta Sigma Greek Week Steer- Bd. of Governors ing Comm. chmn. Panhellenic Ball co-chmn. ENGLERT, JOSEPH Atherton JDLaw Phi Delta Phi bachelor and graduate degrees ENGLERT.VICKI ENRICI, PAMELA EPSTEIN, ERBECK.GARY KUMP Santa Monica NORMAN San Diego Atherton AB Geography Pacific Palisades AB Bacteriology AB English tsf: SMCC AB Psychology tsf: LA Valley Coll. tsf: Pine ManorJC, Mountaineers Psi Chi ThetaXi Mass. Gifted Students Student Judicial Delta Gamma Program Board Student Conduct Committee ERDMAN, ERICKSON, EMILY ERWOOD, ESKRIDGE, RICHARD San Marino KATHLEEN REAUNELL North Hollywood AB History Sherman Oaks Anaheim AB Zoology tsf:UCB AB Sociology AB German tsf: Cal. Poly., San Alpha Xi Delta, Sec. Luis Obispo Alpha Mu Gamma Alpha Chi Omega Alpha Lambda Sophomore Delta Sweethearts Regents ' Scholar EAP-Germany ESPINOZA, ETCHEGARAY, ETUKUDO, EVANS, JAMES SANDRA KATHRYN UDUAK San Diego Venice Hanford Etinan, Uyo. AB Psychology AB Spanish AB Art History Nigeria tsf: Occidental tsf. Coll. of the MA Developmental Coll. Sequoias Biology Psi Chi Tutorial Project tsf: Pepperdine Pi Sigma Alpha Coll. American MENSA Air Force ROTC FAGANJR., FAHEY, MARY FAIRBANK, JOHN FALBER, SUSAN JOSEPH Los Angeles Sacramento Los Angeles Whittier AB Psychology AB Political Science AB Sociology AB Political Science Dean ' s List Phi Delta Theta Lambda Phi Alph a Brumettes Phi Beta Kappa Homecoming Com- Bruin Belles SLC, Ski Club mittee Educational Policy Intramural Football Comm. and Basketball FASSIHI, FEILER, DAVID FEINBERG, FELDAVERD, MANOUCHEHR Ferguson, Mo. BETTY HELEN Tehran, Iran AB Film Making Cedar Rapids, MS Engineering Delta Tau Delta Iowa Structure tsf: Tehran U. Flying Club AB Design tsf: LA Valley Coll FENG. AGNES FENNING, FESTA, JANET FEUERLICHT, JEROME Santa Monica GAIL San Bernardino AB Social Sciences Los Angeles AB Psychology for Elem. Teachers AB History Psychology Honors Honors Program Ps ' Ch, , h ? ter , e I S r Alpha Mu Gamma Tutorial Project FINCK, DIANA FINDER, RORI FINE, PAUL Los Angeles Los Angeles Sherman Oaks AB Art History AB Theater Arts AB Political Science Dean ' s List ' Phi Sigma Sigma Blue Key Homecoming Float Mortar Board MardiGras UCLA Homecoming Queen Finalist ' 67 FIELDS, KATHLEEN Los Angeles AB Anthropology tsf: UCSB Pi Beta Phi Sophomore Sweethearts Phi Delta Theta Little Sister FINKELMAN FINLAYSON, JOHNFINLEY. GEORGE FISHER, CECILIA SANDRA Arcadia Bakersfield Del Mar Pacific Palisades BS Mechanical AB Economics AB Political Science AB Sociology Engineering tsf: Bakersfield tsf: USC Alpha Delta Pi Himalaya House Coll. Chi Omega Isle of the Tutorial Project Damned, Mardi Sigma Alpha Epsi- g ras Ion, Little Sister bachelor and graduate degrees FISHER, JILL FISHER, LEIF FISHER, MARILYN FLETCHER, Glendale Canoga Park Pasadena STEVEN AB Spanish AB Mathematics AB Psychology Whittier tsf: Pierce J C tsf: Pasadena CC AB Political Science Alpha Gamma Sigma Alpha Sigma Epsilon Varsity Water Polo FOGWILL. WENDY FOLLETTE, DAVID FONG. HO-CHINGFONG, THOMAS Costa Mesa Santa Monica BSRN Nursing AB Bacteriology tsf: UCI Varsity Water Polo Sproul Hall, House Varsity Swimming Advisor Nursing Class President Uni Camp Counselor FORBES, CHERYL FORREST Burbank AB History tsf: LA Valley Coll ELMA FORTENBERRY, Los Angeles JUDITH AB Sociology Shatter Alpha KappaAlpha AB English FOX, ROGER New York MS Business Administration tsf: SFVSC Alpha Kappa Psi Golf Letterman, Pierce J C FRANCKJAN Walnut Creek AB Spanish tsf: USC FRADKIN, JUDITH Woodland Hills AB French Rieber Hall, Blar- ney House Sophomore Sweet- hearts, Hostess Chmn. AEPi Little Sister Mardi Gras Booth Chmn. FRANKEL, SHARYN Tarzana AB English tsf: USC Sigma Delta Pres. Mardi Gras Exec. Bd. Bruin Belles Tau FRANCIS, CAROLE Los Angeles AB Linguistics Alpha Chi Omega AWS Woman of the Month Bruin Belles AWS Programs and Events Chmn. Prytanean FRAUSTO, HELEN Hawthorne AB German Bruin Belles Tutorial Project UMAS High Potential TA FOUNTAIN, JR., JAMES Newport News, Virginia AB Economics tsf: Cal. St. Fuller- ton URARadioClub URA Sports Car Club Bruin Veterans FRANCISJULIE Rowland Heights AB History tsf: Mt. San Anto- nio Coll. Delta Delta Delta FREDERICK, DAVID Pasadena AB Music Educa- tion tsf: Pasadena CC Symphonic Wind Ensemble Varsity Band Football Band FREDERICK, GEORGEJR. Pasadena AB Music Education tsf: Pasadena CC A Cappella Choir FROGUE, JACK Los Angeles AB Psychology tsf: El CaminoJC FREITAS, FREULER, FRISCIA, FRANK BEVERLY BARBARA Lakewood Los Angeles AB Political Science AB Political Science tsf: Long Beach CC Freshman Class Karate Club Secretary Intramural Football Tutorial Project Intramural Track FRY, PATRICIA FUJIMOTO, Downey SHARYN BS Nursing Monterey Park tsf: U of Redlands AB Psychology Alpha Tau Delta FUJITA, SHUNICHI FUJITANI, DIANE FUKAYA, FULLER, CLAY FULTON, SACHIYO CHIYUICHI San Bernardino VIRGINIA Pasadena AB Political Science Lancaster AB Psychology tsf: San Bernardino AB History tsf: UCR Valley Coll. tsf: Whittier Coll. Alpha Gamma World Affairs Club Gamma Phi Beta Omega Little Sister Chimes PsiChi,V.P.,Treas. Tutorial Project Honors Program Lamdba Chi Alpha UCLA Med Center Little Sister Auxiliary Council for Excep- tional Children bachelor and graduate degrees FYBEL, SUSAN REFKIN Encino AB Spanish Tutorial Project UCLA Law Wives Assn. GARAGLIANO JOHN San Carlos AB Economics tsf: Santa Clara U Delta Tau Delta, Pres., Treas. Varsity Football Manager Blue Key GARBER, ROD GARCIA. EDWARD Los Angeles AB Psychology tsf: LA Valley Coll. Army ROTC ' ■:. ABU ■i- GARCIA, JOSEPH GARRISI, DIANE GARRISIJOHN GARSON, LEE WICKERSHAM Montebello Glendale AB History AB English Alpha Gamma tsf: Whitworth Coll. Omega Alpha Delta Chi Alpha Gamma Omega LittleSister Encino AB History tsf: UCB Sigma Chi Frosh Basketball, UCB GARZA, JEROME GATZEK, GAUDIN, JANET GAYLORD, BEBE Susanville DEBORAH Alhambra Lakewood AB History North Hollywood AB History AB Political Science tsf: Lassen Coll. AB Economics tsf: Dominican Coll. tsf: CerritosJC Dykstra Hall, Tutorial Project Delta Delta Delta Tutorial Project Floor Secretary, Alpha Lambda Shell and Oar Sailing Club Floor President Delta Ski Club Intramurals Alpha Mu Gamma Glencairn House, Treas. Honors Program GENTRY GERO, PATRICIAGEORGE, JANE GERSHENZON, CAROLYN KEELER ANDERSON Los Angeles MAURIABETH Cornoa del Mar Los Angeles AB Political Science Sacramento AB Political Science AB English AB Design Delta Delta Delta, tsf: U of San Fran- tsf: Sacramento St. Treas. Cisco Coll. Los ' SIC «ss NSAC Sacra AB His tsf. An Coll Me Honors GHESQUIERE, GILBERT, CAROL GILBERT, GILLICK, OLIVIA MARY PalosVerdes DOUGLAS Los Angeles Grosse Pointe Peninsula Canoga Park AB French Farms, Mich. AB Psychology BS Engineering EAP- France AB English tsf: Washington U, Tau Beta Pi Alpha Mu Gamma tsf: Harbor J C Missouri IEEE Phrateres Kappa AlphaTheta Election B d.Chmn. Project Ceylon Tutorial Project Community Ser- GILLIES, GILLIS, BARBARAGILLIS, SUZANNE GILLON, ALEX Anaheim BS Systems Engi- nering tsf: McGill U Tau Beta Pi DOUGLAS Los Angeles Los Angeles Tustin AB History AB History AB Psychology Rieber Hall, Blar- tsf: USC Mardi GrasChmn„ney House, Pres. 1969 Honors Program Mardi Gras Booth Women ' s Choir Chmn. 1968 Sproul Hall House Project Upward Advisor Bound, Program Experiment in In- Director ternational Living GILMAN, JUDITH GILSTRAP, GILSTRAP, GINSBURG, HOWARD LUANA LAWRENCE Los Angeles Los Angeles Lubbock, Texas JD Law MLS Library Service AB Political Science Moot Court Honors Zeta Beta Tau Program-School of Blue Key Law 1967-1969 Homecoming Exec. Bd. of 1966, 1967 Judges 1968- 1969 GLASSER, GLICKMAN, ROY GLIDDEN, GLUCKMAN, BARBARA Somerset, N.J. TIMOTHY JAMES BARBARA Van Nuys AB Mathematics Hillsborough Los Angeles AB Psychology Air Force ROTC AB History AB English Arnold Air Society Varsity Rowing tsf: U of Colorado Varsity track man- Club Alpha Epsilon Phi, ager 3-year Varsity Let- Social Chmn.,Acti- ter Crew vity Chmn. ::. GftW lis AB Ei tsfS Tutor SkiC bachelor and graduate degrees UEE GODBE, GODBY, LARRY GODWIN, GOLDENBERG, CHRISTINE Los Angeles MICHAEL HELEN Fountain Valley BS Aeronautical Los Angeles Orange AB History Engineering MBA Business AB History tsf: UCSB American Institute Administration tsf:FullertonJC Delta Gamma, of AstronauticsandAlpha Kappa Psi UCSB Aeronautics Communications Bd. Sailing Club UCLA Band ASB GOLDENBERG, GOLDIN, GOLDMAN, GOLDSMITH, LINDA STEPHEN DONALD HANK Los Angeles Inglewood Great Neck, N.Y. AB Political Science AB Political Science AB History Sigma Delta Tau tsf: Hofstra U, N.Y. ASUCLA First V.P Zeta Beta Tau SLC AWS Sec.-Treas. NSA Congress De legate GOODENOUGH, GOODMAN, GAIL GOODMAN, GOODMAN, MARK JAMES Beverly Hills JAMES Burbank Sacramento AB Sociology Van Nuys AB History AB History AB English Alpha Epsilon Pi tsf: American Rive Phi Sigma Delta. Daily Bruin City Coll. Treas. Editor Karate Club Professor Evalua- Yeomen Honors Program tion Survey, Editor Dean ' s List Student Judicial Board IFC-Treas. GOODRICH, GORDON, GOVENAR, JANET GRAHAM, MILTON MARILYN Van Nuys VICTORIA Newark, N.J. AB Economics Los Angeles AB Sociology AB History tsf: Bennet Coll., New York GRAIS, LYNN GRANACK, GRANT, RONNI GRATTON, St. Paul, Minn. MARY ANN Los Angeles MARILYN AB Pre- Social Wei- Whittier AB Psychology Pasadena fare AB English Alpha Epsilon Phi AB English Bruinettes Sproul Hall House Prytaneans tsf: Pasadena CC Spurs Advisor Chimes Tutorial Project Homecoming Exec. Committee Spring Sing Exec. Committee GRAY.ZENA GRAZIANI, LosGatos JOSEPH AB Engish Florence, Italy tsf: San Jose State AB Near Eastern Tutorials Studies and Lang. S ki Club tsf: York Coll., Neb. Soccer URA Teacher in Hebrew Language ISA GREENSPAN, WILLIAM GRIFFIN, SAUNDRA San Diego AB Political Science tsf: San Diego St. Coll. Delta Sigma Theta GRIFFITH, GROSS, HARRY CLAUDINE Burbank Los Angeles AB History AB Spanish AB Spanish tsf: Valley Coll Alpha Mu GammaPhrateres GROSS, MAXINE GROSSBERG, North Hollywood EGON Melbourne, Australia Ph.D. Business GROSSBERG, GRUSINE, HARVEY JUDITH Whittier Los Angeles AB Political Science AB Psychology tsf: UCI Law tsf: Royal Mel- bourne Institute of Technology Summa cum laude GUNTHER, GARY GUTIERREZ, Temple City SYLVIA AB Geography Whittier tsf: Cal. St. LA AB Political Science Sigma Alpha Epsi- Alpha Phi , IstV.P. Ion Prytaneans Sophomore Sweethearts Southern Campus Staff bachelor and graduate degrees GUTTMAN, HANNAH Los Angeles AB German tsf: Rutgers U, N.J EAP-Germany Alpha Mu Gamma HAGAN, ELLEN Los Angeles AB Anthropology Sigma Delta Tau HALL, KATHLEEN Mission Hills AB History HAMILTON, SHARON Palo Alto AB Anthropology tsf: U of Utah Glencarin House, Pres. Delta Gamma HAMAGUCHI, BRUCE Brea AB History tsf: Cal. St. Fuller ton HAMMOND, ALLAN La Canada AB Economics tsf: Pasadena CC HAGOOD, LINDA San Diego AB Psychology Chi Omega Tutorial Project Pan Hellenic Phidelphians Greek Week, Co- Chmn. HAMAMOTO, LAURINE Los Angeles AB English Bruin Christian Fellowship Upward Bound Tutor HANDLERY, BARBARA Orinda AB History Tutorial Project HAILEY, ROBERT Long Beach AB Economics Arnold Air Society Rhum House Rhum House Pres. Rieber Hall, VP Uni Camp Bd. Phi Eta Sigma Pi Gamma Mu HAMIL TON, CATHY San Jose AB History tsf: Fresno City Coll. HANDLEY, NANCY Manhattan Beach AB English Rieber Hall House Advisor Rieber Hall Honor- ary Rieber Hall Judi- cial Bd. HAYWOOI SUZANNE fair dards CANOACE LosAlam AB History tsfrUCSB Metes Sproul Hal Hows ft Whrttier A8$k i Dean ' s list HANNA, ROSEMARIE Los Angeles AB Social Science for Elem. Teachers tsf: El Camino Coll. Gamma Phi Beta Anchors HARRIS.JAMES HARRIS, SUSAN Pittsburgh, Pa. AB Design HARRIS, VIRGINIA Los Angeles AB Sociology Belmont AB History tsr.Col.il HART, SANDRA HARTER, CRAIG HARTMAN, San Bernardino Seal Beach AB Economics AB Psychology tsf: San Diego St. Flying Club Coll. Tennis team Delta Sigma Theta HARVEY, BRENDA ESTELLE Los Angeles Los Angeles AB Political Science AB Social Science Phrateres for Elem. Teachers Mardi Gras HARVEY, GENEVA HASKELL, HENRY HASKIN, MARSHA HASSON, DIAN Los Angeles Redondo Beach Tarzana Redondo Beach JOHN AB SSET AB Economics AB Sociology MA Political Science lucsor Alpha KappaAlphc Sigma Delta Tau tsf: El Camino JC A8 Class Bruinettes Phi Sigma Alpha tag for Free Sigma Chi Little Hillel Sister Youth fo Model u HATELEYJOHN HAUCH, JO ANN HAUSER, STEVEN HAUSMAN, HIRAM KATHE Garde ABPsy Theta K Nisei B San Diego Santa Cruz Redlands JUDITH AB Psychology AB History AB Political Science Riverside Theta Delta Chi, Gamma Phi Beta Lambda Chi Alpha AB Sociology Pres. Bruinettes tsf: UCR Varsity Crew Anchors AAWU Honor Rol Blue Key Varsity Rowing Club HAYAKAWA, HAYASHI.GAYLE HAYES, HAYHURST, HOELU SUSUMU MARIANNE LYNDA Hanford San Marino Santa Barbara StLo BS Business Ad BS Physical Edu-AB History ABErij ministration cation tsf:UCSB tsf: Coll. of the tsf: U. of Santa Sequoias Clara Judo Club Mortar Board Veterans Club Bruin Dolls, V.P. ( r 67- ' 68) Swim Team Capt. C66- ' 67), Coach ( ' 67- ' 68), Member C68- ' 69) Acacia Little Sister bachelor and graduate degrees HAYWOOD, HEACOCK, HEATHERLY, HEDBERG, DAVID SUZANNE RONALD MICHAEL Santa Ana Playa Del Rey Alhambra Chambersburg, BS Electrical AB Italian BS Engineering Pa. Engineering Delta Delta Delta, Triangle AB Public Rela- Himalaya House, Chaplain Stan- tions Pres. dards tsf: Penn. St. U Tau Beta Pi ASB Mardi Gras URA Sports Car Blood Drive Club Phi Eta Sigma HEISLER, HELFMAN HELLER, HELM, JOHN CANDACE ILENE STEPHEN Los Alamitos San Bernardino Burbank AB History AB History AB English tsf: UCSB tsf: SFVSC Phrateres Daphne House Sproul Hall Con- troller Hillel Honors Program HENDERSON, HENRICKSON, HENRIKSEN, SUE HENRY, VALERIE DIANE EDYTH Riverside CHRISTINE Whittier Los Angeles AB Sociology Los Angeles AB Sociology AB Pre- Social Wei- ts AB Political Science tsf: UCSB fare Pi Beta Phi Alpha Phi Dean ' s List tsf: U of South Dakota HENRY, PAMELA HENSLEY, DONNA HERNANDEZ, HERNANDEZ, Belmont Lawndale CARLOS EDWARD AB History AB English Havana, Cuba tsf: Coll. of San tsf: Cal. St. Long AB Economics Mateo Beach tsf: U of NewMexi Snow Ski Club CO Mardi Gras Comrr i Pi Lambda Phi Homecoming Army ROTC Cadet Committee ISC Hedrick Hall HERRING, JIM HICKEY, HICKEY, ROBYN HICKS, JACK BARBARA ANN Downey Santa Maria North HollywoodAB Social Science AB History-African AB Geography for Elem. Teachers Studies tsf: LA Valley Coll. Delta Gamma tsf: Allan Hancock Bruin Belles, V.P., JC Social Chmn. Mardi Gras Exec. Comm. HIGGINBOTHAM , HILDRETH, LINDAHILLER, NANCI HINDMAN, DIANE JOHN Saratoga Los Angeles Los Angeles Tucson, Arizona BS Physical Edu-AB Social Sciences AB English AB Classics cation for Elem. Teachers Young Americans Chi Omega Alpha Lambda for Freedom-Pres. Bruinettes, V.P. Delta Youth for Nixon Model UN HIRAMATSU, HIRSCH, HIRSCH, PERRY HOADLEY, KATHERINE MITCHELL LosAngeles MONNIE Gardena Van Nuys AB Political Science Rancho Santa Fe AB Psychology BS Physics Honors Graduate AB Anthropology Theta Kappa Phi Phi Eta Sigma Pi Sigma Alpha Rally Comm. Nisei Bruin Club Sigma Pi Sigma Daily Bruin Spring Sing ' 67 Regents ' Scholar Tutorial Project HOELLER.JANE St. Louis, Mo. AB English HOFFMAN, PETER HOFFMAN San Diego AB Geography Phi Kappa Psi ROSSHOHNER, Visalia GERARD BS Physical Edu- cation tsf: Coll. of the Sequoias Sigma Alpha Epsi- lon Kelps bachelor and graduate degrees HOLLE, NED San Diego AB History tsf: San Diego St. Coll. HOLTOM, HAROLD San Gabriel BS Engineering tsf: U of Washing- ton HOLTZMAN, HORKIN, PAUL ALISON VanNuys Los Angeles AB Bacteriology AB English Life Delta Phi Epsilon Tau Epsilon Little Sigma Alpha Epsi- Sister Ion International Week HORN.KOBEY HORN, MARCIA HORNBUCKLE, Los Angeles Los Angeles MBA Business AB Design Administration tsf: LACC Graduate Research Hillel Fellow in Real Estate HORODAS, ROYCE Los Angeles AB History Honors Program JAMES Temple City MS Nuclear Engi- neering " Cutr Contain- ment Vessel-Re- actor Structure In teraction " AEC Traineeship ANS.V.P. HORWITZ, JANET HOSHIKO, Los Angeles MELVIN AB Spanish Fresno Alpha Mu Gamma BS Chemistry Phi Eta Sigma HORNISH, CAROL Mar Vista AB English Alpha Chi Omega Sophomore Sweethearts HOVSEPIAN.PAUL Pasadena BS Zoology tsf: Pasadena CC HOWARD, JOHN HOWARD, ROY HOY, SUSAN HSIUNG.YING Montebello Los Angeles Anaheim CHUAN BS Engineering AB Psychology AB Pre- Social Wei Santa Monica tsf: Pasadena CC tsf: LAC AB Mathematics Triangle CSPT, Pres. LA tsf: UCI Regents ' Scholar American Nuclear Chapt. Delta Delta Delta Pi Mu Epsilon Society Alpha Lambda Delta HUBIAKJOHN HUDSON, DENNISHUDSPETH, JOY HUGHES, CARLA Sacramento Ontario Los Angeles Newport Beach BS Engineering AB Economics AB English AB English Sigma Alpha Epsi tsf: Chaffey Coll. tsf: LACC tsf: UCSB Ion Sigma Chi, V.P. Swimming, Varsity 1 and Freshman Water Polo, Fresh man Engineering Newsletter HULBROCK, HULS, ANN SCOTT HUMASON, HURLEY, SHEILA IRENE Huntington JAMES Redlands Inglewood Beach North Hollywood AB Bacteriology AB German AB English AB Economics Tutorial Project Rieber Hall English-in-Action Pi Beta Phi HURWITZ, MARC Los Angeles AB Economics tsf: UCSB Dykstra and Hed- rick Halls Honors Program Men ' s Glee Club Intercollegiate Musical Council Intramural Sports HYMAN, LESLIE Brockton , Mass. AB History Tutorial Project Rally Comm. HUTCHINS, HOLLY Alexandera, Va. AB History Uni-Prep Exec. Bd 1967 Spring Sing Exec. Bd. ' 67 Anchors, Treas. URA Sailing Club Sec. ANNI.MARY Hawthorne iB English HUTTON, ELIZABETH Burlingame BS Zoology tsf: UCD Rienda, V.P. and Pres., Davis Weyburn Hall, Floor V.P. Weyburn HallJudi- ciary Bd. IEST, LINDA SMITH Ontario AB English Alpha Phi Angel Flight Dean ' s List HUYBREGTS, GERARDUS Adelaide, South Australia AB Economics tsf: U of Adelaide IKUTA, BARBARA Culver City AB Social Sciences for Elem. Teachers bachelor and graduate degrees ISAACSON, IVY, JOHN JACOBSON, JACOBSON, LANAE Bakersfield JEFFREY LEE STEVEN San Jose AB Economics Los Angeles Burlingame MLS Library Sci- tsf: Bakersfield BS Economics AB Economics and ence Coll. (Minor-Accounting ) English tsf: Willamette U Alpha Kappa Psi Tau Delta Phi tsf: U of Utah Salem, Oregon Tennis Club Omicron Delta Ep- Alpha Tau Omega Regents ' Fellow- Sailing Club silon NSA Rep., SLC ship. 1968-69 Internatio nal Pro- gramming Comm. Educational Policy JAFFEE, MARLOU JAMES, JUDITH JENKINS, JENKINS, Bell Claremont DWIGHT KRISTIN AB Theater Arts AB Mathematics Los Angeles Los Angeles tsf: UCR BS Engineering AB Geography Kappa Alpha Psi Gamma Phi Beta ESUC IEEE JENKINS, TOBY JENKS, SUE JENSEN, KAREN JESSE, SUZANNE Los Angeles La Canada Sherman Oaks Woodland Hills AB History AB English AB English BS Physical Edu- Delta Phi Epsilon Chi Omega Honors Program cation Tutorial Project Acacia Little Sister tsf: Pierce J C Delta Tau Delta V.P. and Sec. Shell and Oar, Pres. Princess Brazil Club Delta Tau Delta Little Sister JESSEN.ARTHA JEW, PRISCILLA JOBLIN, MARIAN JOHNSON, LINDY Canoga Park Rapid City, S.C . Beverly Hills Wallace, Ida. AB English BS Nursing AB Pre-Social Wei AB History Alpha Delta Chi Gamma Phi Beta fare tsf: U of Oregon Tutorial Project Hedrick Hall Sec. Sigma Kappa Baptist Student Hedrick Hall Honor Union ary Mardi Gras Gener al, Publicity, Kiddi Day Committees Tutorial Project i JOHNSON, JOHNSON, PAUL JOHNSON, JOHNSTON, NICELMA Pacoima VEASSA LAWRENCE Los Angeles BS Engineering Los Angeles Van Nuys AB English tsf: Pierce Coll. AB Psychology AB Mathematics tsf: Cal. St. LA Triangle Delta Sigma Theta Dean ' s List JOHNSTON, JOHNSTON, JONES, BRUCE JONESJOHN SALLY ROBERT Thousand Oaks Corona Los Angeles AB Mathematics AB English AB Mathematics Hershey Hall, Sec Theta Xi Mountaineers Pi Mu Epsilon Project Amigos Phi Eta Sigma Theta Delta Chi, Honors Program Little Sister Campus Crusadt for Christ JONES, NANCY JONES, PAULA JONES, ROBERT JORGENSEN, Arcadia Orinda Torrance KRISTINE AB Sociology AB Political ScienceAB Psychology Oakland Uni Camp tsf: Harbor J C AB Sociology Counselor tsf: Cal. St. Hay- ward Bruin Belles Theta Delta Chi Little Sister Snow Ski Club Scuba Club JOSEPH, IRWIN JULINE, ERIC JUSTESON, JUSTUS, PETER Los Angeles Culver City CHRISTINE Los Angeles AB English AB Economics Bakersfield AB History tsf: SMCC Alpha Tau Omega AB Spanish tsf: UCSB, SBCC Tau Epsilon Phi tsf: Occidental coll. bachelor and graduate degrees KADAR, ANDREW KAISER, DANIEL KAKO, LINDA KALIL, EMIL Los Angeles Fresno Glendale Woodland Hills BS Physics AB History AB Social Sciences BS Chemistry Varsity Gymnas- Freshman Track for Elem. TeachersAlpha Chi Sigma tics Team Varsity Track, 2 tsf: UCSB Skin n ' Scuba Club California Club Letters Delta Gamma Sigma Pi Sigma Bruinettes Daily Bruin Sport 5 Varsity Song Girl Writer Sailing Club Physics Under- Tutorial Project graduate Research KALTENBORN, KAMBARA, KAY KAMINSKY, KAMOTO, WALTER Los Angeles ARNOLD PATRICIA Los Angeles BS Nursing Montebello Los Angeles AB Economics Alpha Tau Delta, AB History AB Spanish Sigma Nu Treas. Alpha Epsilon Pi Chi Alpha Delta ASUCLA Commu Nisei Bruin Club nications Bd., Chmn. ASUCLA Under- graduate Teaching Awards Chmn. KANE, VICTORIA KANEKO.ALAN KAPLAN, JOAN KAPLAN, Pasadena Los Angeles KATHRYN AB Mathematics BS Engineering Los Angeles Tau Beta Pi AB Political Science Phi Sigma Sigma Pi Sigma Alpha Lambda Chi Alpha Crescents Phrateres World of Travel Exec. Bd., 1966 KAPPER, KARLSTAD, KASHIKI.JOANN KATANICK, ROBERTA KENNETH Parlier BARBARA Los Angeles Sherman Oaks AB Design-Art His - Woodland Hills AB Political ScienceAlpha Gamma tory AB English Bruinettes Omega Kappa AlphaTheta, Dean ' s List IFC Presidents Pres. Dykstra Hall Council Bruin Belles Intramural Athlet - Mortar Board His ics torian Uni Camp Bd. Chimes, Spurs KATOW, LESLIE KATZ, ANDREW KAUFMAN, CARY KAUFMAN, JAN Los Angeles Pacific Palisades Los Angeles Claremont BS Mechanical BS Engineering BS Chemistry AB Sociology Engineering Tau Delta Phi, Pres. Phi Kappa Sigma tsf: UCSB Himalaya House Distinguished Ai - Dean ' s List Phi Sigma Sigma Force ROTC Cadet Frosh Swimming Homecoming Pub- Arnold Air Society And Water Polo licity Committee Freshman Gym- Uni-Shine nastic Letterman Dean ' s List KAUFMAN, MARK KAWAI, ANDREA KAWASAKI, KAWASAKI, Sherman Oaks Pasadena MITCHELL STEPHEN AB Pre- Social Wei- AB Art History fare tsf: Pasadena CC KAYE, THEODORE Riverside AB Political Sci tsf: Riverside Sigma Nu KAYER, CYNTHIA KAYLAND, JOAN Pomona Los Angeles BS Nursing BS Nursing tsf: Mt. San Anto- Alpha Tau Delta, CCnioColl Mortar Board and Elections Chmn. Alpha Tau Delta Sec V.P. Regents ' Scholar UCLA Bowling League KELLER, RICHARD Santa Ana BS Engineering Triangle, Pres. KELLY, KRISTIN Fallbrook AB English tsf: Marquette U, Wis. Kappa AlphaTheta Tutorial Project KELLY, LINDA Sunset Beach AB Philosophy Sigma Kappa KEANE, KATHRYN Beverly Hills AB English Monte Carlo Night Chmn. Bruin Week Exec. Board Spring Sing Exec. Board Professor Evalua- tion Book Writer KELLY, TIMOTHY San Francisco AB Economics tsf: Santa Clara U Sigma Alpha Epsi- lon bachelor and graduate degrees KENNEYJOAN KEOTAHIAN, GIOULA KERN, FRED KERRUISH, LAUREL Los Angeles AB English KESTENBAUM, KEYS, KAREN KIELEY, CANDALE KIHARA, BETSY JOEL Anaheim Los Angeles Lawndale North Hollywood BS Physical Ed u- AB Sociology BS Engineering AB Psychology cation Kappa Alpha Theta tsf: El Camino JC PsiChi tsf: UCI Bruin Belles Hillel Council Kappa Alpha Theta UCLA Song Girl Panhellenic Greek Week 1968, Co-chmn. KILGORE, CLYDE KIM, EUNJA KIM, SUNKI KING, JANICE Brea MPH PublicHealth Seoul, Korea Taft AB History BS Accounting AB Economics Alpha Phi Omega UCHA tsf: Bakersfield JC Campus Crusade for Christ KINOSHITA, FUMIKO Hiroshima-Ken, Japan AB Spanish Alpha Mu Gamma KIPNIS.ALAN Northridge AB Mathematics tsf: UCSD KIRMER, NELLY Panama City, Panama AB Spanish tsf: Canal Zone Coll., Balboa, C.Z. Ice Skating Club Pharteres KLANE, SUSAN Encino AB English tsf: UCSB Delta Phi Epsilon, Pres. Tutorial Project Panhellenic Rep KLATZKER, LINDAKLEINKAUF, BERT KLOPP, INGRID Orange AB History Delta Phi Epsilon Tau Epsilon Phi Little Sister San Pedro BS Computer Systems Sigma Chi Tau Beta Pi KLOTCHMAN, JANISSE Bruin Young Dem- Phi Eta Sigma ocrats Monte Carlo Nite, Chmn. ESUC KLOTZ, KATHLEEN KNEE, HOWARD Mission Viejo Los Angeles Los Angeles AB Pictorial Art AB Political Science AB International KNIGHT, RONALD KOELMAN, HETTY Buena Park AB German Relations tsf: LA Valley Coll. Lacrosse, Capt. KOHOUTEK, Hershey Hall Pres. tsf: UCSB Phi Sigma Delta Pi Sigma Alpha Honors Program Frosh Track (UC Santa Barbara) KOENIG, CLAUDIAKOHN, Van Nuys LAWRENCE AB English Los Angeles Rally Comm. AB Mathematics ASUCLA Finance Comm. Chmn. Professor Evalua- tion Assoc. Editor Spring SingAssoc. Chmn. Homecoming Exec. KOLSKY, KONDO, LEROY KOYAMA, BARBARA Los Angeles LORRAINE Saratoga AB Bacteriology Los Angeles AB Mathematics Honors at Entrance BS Nursing Cum Laude Dean ' s List Alpha Tau Delta Honors Program URA Table Tennis Computer Club Club President Intramural Table Tennis Champion KOJIMA, OSAMU FRANCENE Hiroshima, Japan Los Angeles MS Business Ad- AB Social Sciencesministration Chi Omega Tutorial Project. KRAMER, BARBARA Los Angeles AB Psychology bachelor and graduate degrees KREBS, KREPACK, KRUGER, KUBIKIAN, SCHUYLER HOWARD THEODORE ARTHUR Los Angeles Los Angeles Van Nuys AB History AB Psychology AB Economics tsf: LA Valley Coll. Zeta Beta Tau Zeta Beta Tau, Phi Gamma Delta Blue Key Treas. Inter-Fraternity PsiChi Blue Key Council Judicial Uni-Prep Counse Bd.and Rush lor Brochure NROTC Platoon KUHTA, KURIS, EILEEN KURZIUS, KUTNER, SUSAN MATTHEW Los Angeles STEPHEN Los Angeles Bellflower AB English North Hollywood AB English AB English Hillel AB Political Science tsf: Georgetown U .Reader for the tsf: U of Washing Washington D.C. Blind ton Zeta Beta Tau Pi Sigma Alpha Pre- Legal Society KVAMMEN, LABRIE, LINDA LACOSTE, LAMB, MARY LORNA Whittier CATHERINE Temple City Downey AB Psychology Carpenteria AB Political Science AB Anthropology tsf: UCSB AB Economics tsf: Pasadena CC Undergraduate tsf: Mt. St. Mary ' 3 Model UN Anthropology Assr 1. Phraters International Pro- Archaeological Angel Flight gram Commission Survey Pi Gamma Mu Rieber Hall Judi- cial Bd., Floor Pres. LAMONT, RALPH LANCASTER, LANDRUM, LARKINJR., Long Beach CHARLES CATHY ROBERT AB History Santa Maria San Marino Dayton, Ohio Honors Program AB Economics AB Psychology AB History Tutorial Project Phi Kappa SigmaChi Omega Phi Delta Theta, AFROTC Bruin Belles Pres., V.P. Himalaya House Bruinettes Intrafraternity Sophomore Council Judicial Sweethearts Representative Blue Key Kelps LARUE, SANDRA LAU, HOWARD LAUTERBACH, LAW, NANCY Orinda Los Angeles DIANA AB History BS Physics Los Angeles Kappa AlphaTheta Physics Honorary AB English LAWSON, DONALDLAWTON, ERIC LECA, LINDA LECK, DIANE Los Angeles AB Economics tsf: Valley St. Coll Theta Xi Los Angeles San Diego AB Political Science AB Spanish Sigma Chi UCLA Karate team Dean ' s List Karate Club, Pres. Regents ' Scholar Alpha Lambda Delta Sigma Delta Pi Rieber Hall North Hollywood ABArt Kappa AlphaTheta Bruin Belles LATIMER, JOHN LEE, BENJAMIN LEE, Glendora Buena Park AB Political ScienceAB Geography tsf: Citrus Coll. Sigma Pi, Pres. IFC Presidents Council CHRISTOPHER Reseda AB English Phi Kappa Psi Volleyball LEE, HEENVAN Los Angeles AB Geography LEE, HUBERT Los Angeles AB Economics Theta Xi Mardi Gras Spring Sing LEE, JAN Los Angeles BS Nursing Sigma Kappa Homecoming Com mittee Mardi Gras Exec. Committee LEE, KENNETH LEE.YONG Seoul, Korea BS Accounting bachelor and graduate degrees LEEDS, LEASON LEFKOWITZ, Lakewood CARASEL BS Structural Los Angeles Engineering AB Sociology tsf: Long Beach CC Rally Comm. BetaThetaPi Sailing Club Hillel LEFTGOFF, SHELLEY Downey AB Psychology Alpha Epsilon Phi Prytaneans Uni-Camp Chimes Psychology Honors Program LEICHMAN, GLENN Van Nuys AB Psychology SLC ASUCLA Admin. VP Blue Key Dean ' s List Uni-Prep 1968, Dirpctor LEIDER, LEO LEISHMAN, LEMON, MARCIA LENGJR., Downey SUZANNE Santa Ana CHRISTOPHER AB Political Science San Diego AB Sociology Los Angeles tsf: St. Michael ' s AB History tsf: UCI BS Engineering Coll. tsf: San Diego St. Delta Gamma Triangle, Treas. ASUCLA FiComm Coll. Sailing Team Phi Eta Sigma KLA News Staff Alpha Chi Omega LEON, LINDA LEOPOLD, BETTE LESTER, MONICA LETTVIN, Pico Rivera New York City Beverly Hills SHARON AB Anthropology AB History AB Psychology Culver City Rally Comm. Ski Club AB Psychology Homecoming Com Honors Program mittee Gifted Program Mardi Gras Kiddie High School Spe- Day Committee cial Program Psi Chi LEUNG, KIRBY LEVAI, MICHAEL LEVENTHAL, LEVIN, EMILY Los Angeles Los Angeles SHEILA San Diego BS Engineering BS Engineering Los Angeles AB Spanish BS Sociology Alpha Mu Gamma tsf: UCSB Tutorial Project Alpha Omicron Pi Project Amigos Sophomore Sweethearts Prytaneans Bruin Belles Uni Camp Cou n- LEVINE, ROBERT LEVITON, LYNN LEVY, HILDA LEVY, LINDA Los Angeles Los Angeles Santa Maria Los Angeles AB Political Science AB Economics AB Spanish AB English Hillel Alpha Lambda tsf: Allan Hancock University Chorus Delta Coll. Hillel LEWIS, DONALD Los Angeles BS Physics Alpha Chi Sigma LEWIS, GAIL LEWIS, JAMES North Hollywood Santa Monica AB Bacteriology AB Anthropology UCLA Symphony Urcnestra, Life LIN, HO-SEN Fukien, China PhD Control Engi- neering LINBERG, LINCOLN II, LINDBERG, JOAN LINGO, KRISTIN JAMES Whittier MARGARET Jackson, Miss. Los Angeles AB English Ventura AB Spanish AB Economics AB Sociology tsf: UC San Diegc ) Kappa Alpha Psi tsf: Ventura Coll Gamma Phi Beta t-resnman Basket Lambda Chi Alph; i ball, 1965-66 Little Sister Tutorial Project Honors-at-En- trance UPPINCOTT, LITSCHKE, LITTELL, LIU, TIEN MARY LOUISE COLLEEN Sylmar Long Beach Pasadena AB Dance AB Psychology AB Political Sc ence tsf: Pierce Coll. Kappa Kappa tsf: Cal. State LA Gamma, V. P. Kappa Delta Anchors, Spurs Ski Club Tutorial Project Sailing Club i VV bachelor and graduate degrees LOIZEAUX, PAUL LONG, JOHN Monterey Park Los Angeles AB Economics AB Economics Phi Eta Sigma Alpha Kappa Psi Omircon Delta Eta Beta Alpha Psi Omicron Delta Epsion, Dean ' s List LORENZINIJR. ARTHUR Long Beach AB Economics Alpha Gamma LORD, DENNY Taipei, China M. Arch. Urban Design tsf: Chung-Yuan Coll. of Scienceand Omega Engineering Cheerleader Chinese Students Yeomen Club Economics American Society ofHonorary Planning Officials DAVEO ffW ! SanG LOW, REGINALD LOWY, RUDOLPHLUK, CAMILLE Stockton Los Angeles Kowloon, AB Zoology BS Engineering Hong Kong Senior Class Pres.BS Chemistry Engineering So- tsf: Foothill Coll. ciety Student Union Expansion Com- mittee Association of Stu- dents and Busi- LYKE, MARY LYNN LYLE, HEIDI LYON.TONI Laguna Beach Costa Mesa AB English AB Political Science Honors tsf: UC Santa Dean ' s List Barbara Alpha Delta Pi LUPAC, LINDA AB Social Sciences for Elementary Teachers tsf: UC Santa Barabara Kappa Alpha Theta LYONS, STEVEN Lakewood BS Enginnerings tsf: Long Beach CC Tau Beta Pi MACKENZIE, MAEOKA, MAGEE, JOANN MAGYAR, DAVID RONALD TAKAHIRO El Cajon Los Angeles Ramona Tokyo, Japan AB Spanish BS Mechanical AB Zoology AB Economics tsf: San Diego Engineering UCLA Marching tsf: Aoyama Ga- St. Col. and Basketball kuin U.Tokyo Sigma Delta Pi Bands Alpha Mu Gamma UCLA Flying Clu 3, Anchors secretary Pres. Glencairn House MALRY, PAMELA MARCUS, JOEL MARIAM, SUSAN MARIN, VICTOR Los Angeles Denver, Colo. Beverly Hills Bakersfield AB History AB Accounting, AB History AB History Delta Sigma ThetaPolitical Science Daily Bruin Bruin Belles tsf: US Air Force Intramural Council Homecoming Academy Dog catchers Queen Finalist Beta Alpha Psi Bruinettes Exec Board UCLApre-law society, Lacrosse MARINELLI, JOHN MARLOWE, MARSHALL, MARTIN, Downey GLORIA MARIE VIRGINIA AB History Redondo Beach San Pedro Burbank AB French AB Psychology AB Social Science tsf:EI Camino Coll. tsf: LA Harbor JC for Elementary Pi Gamma Mu Teachers Psychology Honors tsf: UC Santa Summa cum laude Barbara Alpha Delta Pi Sophomore Sweethearts MARTINEZ, TED MASON, JOAN MASTERSON, MATSUI, DANIEL Hacienda HeightsKATHIE Long Beach AB English Ventura AB Economics AB Social Science for Elementary Teachers tsf: UC Santa Barbara Chi Omega Bruin Belles Tutorial Project MATSUMOTO, MATTHIAS, MAXWELL, RITA MAY, LAWRENCE CHERYLANN MICHAEL Riverside Lemon Grove Gardena Los Angeles BS Nursing AB Political Science AB History AB Economics tsf: Riverside CC Daily Bruin Senior Phi Kappa Psi Regent Scholar Editor Varsity Volleyball Alpha Tau Delta Pi Sigma Alpha McCLU LINDA libifl ABThe Alpha G josephi Bruin. ' Acapei HjghC Acting i test. Fe Sacra BSEng tsf: DC Baseba fesi Astir McKAY, Itathti ABPie- Welfare Miami Tutorial SurfCli Interai Visitor f IG0» ABMatl tsf. to LosAr ABSoc, tstUC SgmaJ Bluefe Orriicron Son Cooiput Enci« ABSpj Freshman BaseballSNAC Div. IV, first Omicron Delta Ep- VP silon Honor Society Dean ' s List bachelor and graduate degrees MAYEDA, MAZER, SUSAN MCALLISTER, McCAFFERTY, PHYLLIS Baltimore, Md. BARBARA WILLIAM San Gabriel AB Psychology Bakersfield Mayaguez, AB English tsf: Uof Maryland AB History Puerto Rico tsf: Bakersfield Coll BS Physical Edu- cation, Physiology Project Ceylon ' 68 Hedrick Hall Pres. ' 67-68 Rec Center Swim Club McCLURE, McCONNELL, LINDA THOMAS Tiburon Glendale AB Theater Arts AB Economics Alpha Gamma DeltaBeta Theta Pi Josephine Omicron Delta Bruin, ' 67, ' 68 Epsilon Acapella Choir Dean ' s List HughO ' Brian Sailing Club Acting AwardsCon- test. Feb. ' 69 McCOURT, McCRARY, JAMES ELIZABETH Kansas City Los Angeles PhD Business Eco- AB Anthropology nomics Delta Mu Delta Beta Gamma Sigma Alpha Kappa Psi Soc. for Advance- ment of Manage- ment, Pres. Mcculloch, RICHARD Sacramento BS Engineering tsf: UC Davis Baseball Wrestling Ashrae Asme MCFARLIN, ANNJENNETTE McGAUGH, MARSHA Riverside AB Pre-Social Welfare McGRATH, RICHARD North Hollywood AB Political Science Rally Committee Project India 1968 Arnold Air Soceity Varsity Song Girl Spurs, Pres. California Club Alpha Lambda Delta McKAY, VICTORIA McKINNEY Northridge AB Pre-Social Welfare Intramuralsrep Tutorial Project Surf Club Intercampus Omicron Delta Visitor Program, Epsilon Berkeley McMillan, molly janet LaJolla Los Angeles AB Economics g Music tsf: U of Colorado Kappa Kappa Gamma Alpha Xi Delta Sigma Alpha Pres. Alpha Lambda Delta MEERSAND, KENNETH Los Angeles AB Political Science Pre- Law Soc. . , Conservation Club lota Surf Club MEGOWAN, MEHLER.LYRA MEISTER.ANN MELEIS.AFOF THOMAS Altadena Ventura AB History AB Mathematics tsf: UC San Diego tsf: Ventura Coll. Tutorial Project MENAKER, MENZIES, LEILA MERCURIO, MERRELL, ROLERTA Fullerton THOMAS ELIZABETH Los Angeles AB History Glendale Woodland Hills AB Sociology Unicamp BS MS Engineer- AB Art History tsf: UC Santa ing tsf: Pierce Coll. Barbara tsf: Glendale Jr. Coll. AEC Fellowship Glendale Oakmount League Scholarship Tau Beta Pi McDEVITT, RANDY Naperville, III. AB Economics Sigma Nu Blue Key Omicron Delta Ep silon Computer Club MEYERS, CAROL Encino AB Spanish MERRICK, MERRICK, MESTHENE, ARTHUR MARC LAURA Santa Barbara North Hollywood Santa Monica AB Political Science AB Political Science AB French Public Relations tsf: LA Valley Coll. Student Soc, Sec. MICHEL, KAREN Beverly Hills AB Sociology tsf: U of Denver Sigma Delta Tau MICHINO, MILETICH, MORIYASU CHRISTINE Osaka, Japan Los Angeles AB Political ScienceAB English tsf: Keio U, Tokoy tsf: Keio U, Yokyo Snow-ski Club Pre-law Society bachelor and graduate degrees MILLARD, NEAL MILLER, ELLEN MILLER, GARY MILLER, JANET North Hollywood Beverly Hills Piedmont AB Sociology AB Design AB History tsf: UC Berkeley Alpha Epsilon Phi tsf: San Francisco Bruinettes St. Coll. Tutorial Project Women ' s Golf Team Dean ' s List Tutorial Project MILLER, JEFFREY MILLER, JEFFREY MILLER, JOEL MILLER, Miami San Marino Chicago, III. MARJORIE BS Electrical AB Psychology AB Geography Pasadena Engineering Delta Tau Delta Sproul Hall Comptroller Sproul Hall Resi- dence Staff AB Psychology MILLER, SUSAN MILLMAN, JUDITH MINAMI, VERA MINICUCCI.PAUL Beverly Hills Los Angeles White Plains, N.Y. AB English AB History AB English Mortar Bd. Chimes Washington Internship Prog. Alpha Lambda Delta Homecoming ' 67 Exec. Bd. MIRMAN, LESLIE MISTYSYN, MISTYSYN, MITCHELL, Los Angeles LAUREL ROBERT CHARLES AB English Los Angeles Los Angeles Los Angeles Alpha Xi Delta AB Mathematics AB Motion Pictures AB Psychology Honors Program tsf: San Fernando tS f y f Hawaii Track Prytaneans Valley St. Coll. Unicamp D rive Alpha Lambda Delta Hillel MOHANDESSAN MOHR.JOAN MONGJOHN MONKARSH, MEHRZAD Santa Monica Macau, S. China ARLENE Tehran, Iran AB Sociology AB Industrial Beverly Hills AB Psychology tsf: Stephens Design AB Design tsf: Compton Coll Coll., Mo. tsf: Compton Coll Dean ' s List Univeristy Coope- Gamma Phi Beta rative Housing Ass Alpha Gamma Sig- ma Honor Soc. Psi Chi UCHAChmn.of MONTGOMERY, MOORE, JR. ED MOORE, DONNA MOORE, RONALD Santa Paula Los Angeles JONATHAN Palos Verdes AB Spanish AB Social Sciences AB Zoology tsf: Ventura Coll. for Elementary tsf: UC Riverside Alpha Gamma Teachers Phi Delta Theta Omega Alpha KappaAlpha Varsity Track Senior class collo- Freshman V.P. quium chairman MOSER, Omicron Ea UUEILE MBAGri Schooio Admmis tsf. U of ThetaCI AlpM MSEC Mare tsf Azusa ABPsyc Unicami Colecft tsfcf MOORE, NANCY MOORE, SUSAN MORESE, MORRIS, JR. Newport Beach San Diego RICHARD WILLIAM AB GraphicDesign AB English Covina Lomita Delta Delta Delta, Alpha Chi Omega AB Political ScienceBS Engineering Historian Shell Oar Club tsf: Mt. SAC Bruinettes Lambda Chi Alpha Spurs Bruin Week ' 68 Sigma Alpha Epsi- chmn. Ion Little Sister Homecoming ' 67 asst. chmn. Monte Carlo, ' 68 Room AB Frer Tnangl littleSi USE ■;-. MORRISON, MORROW, MORSE, MORTON, SUSAN SIDNEY MICHAEL BERNHARD San Jose San Pedro Los Angeles AB Italian AB Economics AB Mathematics Kappa Kappa Sigma Nu Rally Committee Gamma Blue Key •:.:■ bachelor and graduate degrees MOSER, JAMES MOSHER, Fresno MAUREEN AB Economics Burney tsf: Fresno St. Coll. AB History Omicron Delta tsf: Mills Coll. Epsilon Alpha Phi Chimes Bruin Belles MUCHA, ANITA Los Angeles AB Theatre History MUELLER, LESLIE Belleville, III. MBA Graduate School of Business Administration tsf: U of Kansas Theta Chi Alpha Kappa Psi AIESEC MURRAY, PATRICIA Long Beach AB Pre-Social Welfare tsf: Whittier Coll. MULUEY, PATRICIA Canoga Park AB Political Sci tsf: Pierce Coll. Mardi Gras ' 68 Exec. Comm Chimes Shell Oar Prytanean MURPHY, PAUL Moorpark BS Engineering tsf: Ventura Coll. MOVIUS, MICHE1F Long Beach AB History tsf: UCSB Alpha Chi Omega Bruin Belles Angel Flight Shell Oar MUNK, JUDITH MURAYAMA, Burbank DENNIS AB History Imperial Beach tsf: San Fernando BS Chemistry Valley St. Coll. UCLA Band MUSTAD, ARIANE MUTO, JOHN San Diego AB Psychology NABOR, WILLIAM NADIR, ALLAN Azusa Los Angeles AB Psychology AB Economics Unicamp Classroom Collection Chmn. Los Angeles AB Sociology Delta Delta Delta Panhellenic Pres. AWS Pres. Board Bruin Belles Prytaneans NADLER, SANDRA NAGAI, NOBORU North Hollywood Kanagawa, Japan AB Spanish MS Graduate tsf: UC Irvine School of Business tsf: Columbia U NAGUCHI, NAKAMURA, NARANJO, NARITOMI, KAZUKO GEORGE ROSENDO PATRICIA Beverly Hills BS Public Health BS Engineering Altadena AB Art History AB Psychology tsf: Pasadena CC tsf: Pasadena CC NASCH, ELIZABETH Roumania AB French Triangle Fraternity Little Sister CASE NATHON NAYLON, NELSON, CARLTON PATRICK SUSAN Long Beach Los Angeles Newport Beach AB Economics AB Political ScienceAB Sociology tsf: US Naval tsf: UC Santa Academy Barbara Phi Delta Theta Delta Delta Delta Phi Beta Kappa Pres. Educational Policy Commission Ski Club NETTLETON, NEWCOMB, NEWTON, JAMES BARBARA FRANCIS Pacific Palisades LaJolla AB Political ScienceAB Anthropology History Zeta Psi tsf: UC Santa California State Barbara Scholarship Christian Science Christian Science Organization Mardi Gras General NIELSEN, JAMES NIKOLOFF, Van Nuys ANGELIKA AB Physical Vienna, Austria Education AB German Varsity Basketball tsf: LACC NISHINAGA, JOYCE Los Angeles AB English Alumni Scholar 1966-67 NICHOLS, SUSAN Fullerton AB English tsf: Cal. St. Ful- lerton Kappa Delta Angel Flight NOLAN, NANCY Santa Maria AB Speech Chi Omega, Sec. Bruin Belles Mardi Gras Tutorial Project ' 66 Spring Sing Chi Alpha Delta Newman Club Treasurer, 1967 President, 1968-69 Nisei Bruin Club bachelor and graduate degrees NOON, CAROLYN NORDJOEL Santa Barbara Los Angeles AB History Delta Delta Delta NOSKINJILL NOWELL, AB Music TERRY Granada Hills AB Political Science tsf: Pierce Coll. Alpha Phi Ski Club Junior Panhellenic Homecoming Comm. NOZAKIJOAN NUTTALL, DAVID NUTTING, OAKLEY, KAREN ElCerrito El Cajon WILLIAM Ontario AB Psychology AB English Downey BS Physics tsf: Grossmont JC AB Mathematics Sigma Pi Sigma Varsity Football Arnold Air Society Angel Flight Corn- Varsity Baseball mander UCLA Commence- ment Student Marshal Daily Bruin Sports Feature Writer OBLATH, OBLINGER, O ' BOURKE, ODAMA, THOMAS ROBERT SUSAN ELIZABETH Sherman Oaks North Hollywood Havana, Cuba AB Political ScienceAB Art History BS Biotechnology Honors Program Alpha Chi Omega, International Acti- Dean ' s List Ass ' t. 2nd.V.P. vitiesClub Pi Sigma Alpha People-to-People Cuban Club Ambassador to Triangle Fraternity Scandanavia Little Sisters Sophomore Sweet- hearts, Secretary OESER, EDWIN OHBA.YAUNOBUOHKI, SUZANNE OKAZAKI, Chowchilla Setagaya-Ku, Northbrook, III. JAMES AB Political Science Tokyo AB Design Los Angeles tsf: Fresno St. Col .AB History Chi Alpha Delta BS Engineering Theta Chi Dykstra Hall Omega Sigma Tau Air Force ROTC Arnold Air Society Intramural Ath- letics Honors Program OLEON, VALERIE OLIVER, OLLENJOHN O ' NEAL, MARCIA Los Angeles SHIRLEY Los Angeles Porterville AB Political Science San Bernardino AB History AB Psychology CalClub BS nursing tsf: LACC Film Commission tsf: San BernardinoSigma Nu Chmn. Valley Junior Coll. AWS Exec. Pres Boards Mardi Gras Exec. Board Uni-prepexec. OPTICAN, ORGAN, ALAN ORTIZ, SYLVIA ORTMAYER, CANDICE Los Angeles So. El Monte CAROLYN Los Angeles BS Chemistry AB History LaVerne AB English Alpha Chi Sigma BS Physical tsf: San Francisco President ' s Under - Education St. Coll. graduate Fellow tsf: La Verne Coll. Cast (NSF) Fellow Mortar Board Honors Program OSBURN, OSTRIN, OSUCH, LINDA PAGE, ALLEN EDWARD MARILYN Altadena Houston, Tex. Long Beach AB English M FA Motion Pic- AB Enlish Chi Omega tures Chi Omega Tutorial Project House Advisor Spring Sing Exec Hedrick Hall Comm. Uni-prep counselor Spurs, Bruinettes Tutorial Project PALMER, ALAN PALMER, PANKOW, PAPADIMITRO- Sepulveda PATRICIA MARTHA POULOS, MPH Public Health Los Angeles Fremont NIKOLAOS AB English BS Chemistry Kalavryta, Greece tsf: LaVerne Coll. University Choru ; M Arch Urban Alpha Kappa Alpha Design tsf: UCB Greek Graduate Org. International Stu- dent Org. Pakalavrytinos Org. Greek Hellenic Org. bachelor and graduate degrees PARDRIDGE, PATTERSON, PATH, LINDA PAUL, AGNES WILLIAM ALAN Long Beach Long Beach Santa Monica Los Angeles BS Nursing AB Sociology BS Chemistry AB History Project Tutor Tutorial Phi Delta Theta tsf: USC Project Amigos Dorm Floor Pres Rieber PEAKE, BONNIE PEAKE, DOUGLAS PEARCE, LILLY Whittier Whittier Walnut Ridge, AB History AB History Ark. Phi Gamma Delta AB Psychology tsf: Coll. of the Desert PsiChi PEASE, STEVEN Riverside AB Geography Alpha Gamma Omega, Treasur and Secretary Phi Eta Sigma Peace Freedom Pi Gamma Nu Party Club Alpha Mu Gamn Departmental Scholar- PEDDREW, LAURA Hampton, Va. AB Social Science for Elementry Teachers tsf: Santa Monica CC Alpha Kappa Alpha PEERY.JANE Rancho Santa AB Economics Tutorial Project Rally Comm. Spring Sing Omicron Delta Epsilon PEIFER, CAROL Fe Beverly Hills AB Spanish tsf: Arizona St. Kappa Delta URA Horseback- riding Club, Pres Alpha Lambda Delta URA Sports Car Club PENNINGTON, WILLIAM Alhambra AB Economics Acacia Campus Events Commissioner Homecoming Chmn. Finance Comm. Blue Key V.P. PEREZ, WALDO Los Angeles AB Economics tsf: Santa Monica CC PERLMUTTER, PESKIND, BETI SUSAN Culver City Millbrae AB Social Sciena AB Economics for Elementary Phi Sigma Sigma Teachers PERLMAN, JEFFREY Squirrel Hill, Penn. AB Mathematics Assoc. Students of Honors Program Business 1967 Homecoming Committee 1969 Mardi Gras Committee PESTA.BEN PETER, LINDA San Diego Los Angeles AB Political Science AB History Circle K,VP Arnold Air Society Yeomen Rieber Hall, Exec. Sec. Frogs PEYTON, RENEE PEYTON, SUSAN PHILLIPS, CONNIEPHILLIPS, San Marino Sacramento SHIRLEE AB Economics AB Bacteriology Sherman Oaks alpha Phi tsf: American River BS Nursing Masonic Club Coll. Homecoming Com. State Scholar Sigma Pi President ' s Little Sister Scholarship PETERS, SUSAN PETERSON, PalosVerdes CURTIS AB English Arcadia tsf: Long BeachSt. AB Philosophy Coll. tsf: North Park Ct Chicago PHI LP, CHRISTINE Orinda Los Gatos AB Art AB English Sproul Hall, Pres. tsf: Wesleyan Coll. 2nd Floor Women Macon, Ga. Sigma Kappa PIERRE, DEANNE PIKE, JR. JAMES San Diego AB Economics Theta Xi Housemanager PILONE, KENNETH Mardi Gras PIMLOTT, PINGREE, JANET PINSKY, NINA PINTEL, VICTOF ROBERT Alameda San Francisco Los Angeles Los Angeles AB Design AB Political ScienceAB Spanish AB Psychology tsf: Cal. State Hay- tsf: UC Santa Sigma Delta Pi Kappa Kappa Psi, ward Barbara Pres. Gamma Phi Beta Daily Bruin, make- Marching, Varsity Tutorial Project up editor and Concert BandsLambda Chi Alpha Intramural Sports Little Sister bachelor and graduates degrees PI TCAIRN, BRIGIT LaJolla AB Anthropology tsf: Institute of PITTER, RICHARD Yucaipa AB Meteorology UCLA Band PLOTKIN, TIMOTHY Los Angeles AB History European Studies Kappa Kappa Psi Vienna, Austria PO, JONATHAN MD Medicine POWELL, VIRGINIA Los Angeles AB Pre-Social Welfare tsf: LACC PLAUZOLES, LUCIEN Los Angeles AB French Southern Campus Editor-in-Chief 1969 Pi Delta Phi Alpha Mu Gamma CalClub EAP-Bordeaux POLIQUIN, JUDI PORTER, PAULA Santa Monica North Hollywood AB Design BS Physical tsf: UC Santa Sciences Barbara Chi Omega, Pres. Delta Delta Delta Scuba Club Southern Campus Theta De | ta Chl Princess Little Sister Fashion Board Sigma Alpha Ep- silon Little Sister POWERS, PRICE, PRIVALOFF.JANE VICTORIA PAMELA Anaheim Pomona Coronado AB Psychology AB English Alpha Mu Gamma tsf: Michigan St. U tsf: Mt. Sac Alpha Mu Gamma Rally Committee Tutorial Project tape H $30« ABto tsf UC Kappa Phi On POTTER, THOMAS Los Angeles EdD Education PROEHL, PETER PROTCSH, QUAN, HARVEY QUAN.WILMA Santa Monica REINER RUDOLF Los Angeles Los Angeles AB Political Sci ROBERT BS Electrical A B Sociology Heidelberg, Engineering Germany ESUC BS Anthropology Dean ' s List tsf: U of Heidelberg QUINN, QUITTNER, QUON, RABINOWITZ, ROBE ILLANA MARJORIE MICHAEL ALAN GREG Los Angeles Encino Los Angeles North Hollywood loss AB German AB Design AB Political Science BSCh Tutorial Project UCLA Art Council Intramurals Alpha Rally Comm. Temple Award Dean ' s List Daily Bruin Mardi Gras Comm. Satyr Laminas De Press RAMENJOAN RAMEY, RAMSEY, RANDALL, JOHN mu Millbrae BEATRICE CATHY in AB Anthropology Los Angeles Los Angeles tsf: Coll. of San AB Enlish Mateo Alpha Chi Omega, Rally Comm Rush Chm n. Hillel RANDOLPH, RANK, MARET RAUCH, CATHY RAY, DENISE RODR CAROL Pacific Palisades Los Angeles Newport Beach UNDA Hillsborough AB History AB Pre-Social long ABSo AB Sociology Tutorial Project Welfare tsf: Stephens Col . tsf: Or ange Coast for EJe Columbia, Mo. Coll. Gamm She!; Shell Oar Model United Nations RAY, MARILYN RA2UTIS, REA, PAULA REED, Fullerton DANGUOLE Trenton, N.J. ELISABETH BS Public Health Los Angeles AB Art History Denver, Colo. tsf: Immaculate AB History tsf: UC Santa AB Spanish Heart Coll. Barbara Honors Program tsf - UC Kappa Kappa EAP Madrid 9« a Gamma Bruin Belles Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Little Sister SMI IYNDA Altai BSEn Lambc Ml bachelor and graduate degrees REED, SUSAN Santa Rosa AB Economics tsf: UC Davis Kappa Delta PhiChiTheta RESNICK, MARK Sherman Oaks REEVES, JAMES REISCHEL, ERIC Los Angeles BS Engineering REUSCH, NATALIE Inglewood AB Slavic Languages REYNARD, CAROL Long Beach BS Physical Education REITTER, JANICE Long Beach AB Psychology Mortar Board AWS Exec. Bd. AWS Pres. Bd. Prytanean Monte Carlo Exec. Bd. ' 68 Chimes REYNOLDS, LAU RA Pacific Palisades AB Social Science for Elementary Alpha Mu Gamma tsf: Long Beach CCTeachers Honors Program Honors Program tsf: Cal Western U Alpha Phi Women ' s Tennis Team Unicamp RICHARDSON, LYNDA RICHMAN, LEE Beverly Hills AB Bacteriology Psychology Alpha Epsilon Pi, Sec. Rally Comm Tutorial Project Life RICKMAN, DENNIS Detroit, Mich. RINEK, LARRY Arcadia BS Engineering Lambda Chi Alpha Arnold Air Society AFROTC ESUC RING, MARJORI ROANE, RINDGE, DANIEL Los Angeles AB Economics Skin Scuba Club ROBBINS, MICHAEL EDWARD Tustin Whittier AB Economics AB Psychology Phi Kappa Sigma Mathematics Honors Program Dean ' s List Psi Chi ROBERTS, GREGORY Los Angeles BS Chemistry Alpha Chi Sigma ROBIM, KENNETH ROBERTS, ROBERTS, ROBERTSON, JAMES LYNNE DAVID Los Altos Los Angeles AB Zoology MA History Delta Sigma Phi California State Fellowship Recipient ROCKLIN, ROCKOFF, RODRIGUEZ, NEIL SHARON JAMES Oceanside Hacienda Heights Milpitas AB Psychology AB Political ScienceAB Psychology tsf: UC San Diego tsf: SFVSC tsf: Foothill Coll. Psi Chi BetaThetaPi Honors Program Varsity Baseball ROMAN, DONNA Los Angeles AB Theatre Arts ROMANO, JERRY RODRIGUEZ, ROLLER, LINDA LINDA Long Beach El Cajon AB Social Sciences AB English for Elementary Teachers Gamma Phi Beta Shell Oar ROMO, RONSON, ROSACK, ROSENBAUM, LINDA MARIJANE CHARLENE MARLENE Redlands San Francisco Bakersfield Los Angeles AB Art AB Sociology Sigma Kappa AB History tsf: UC Santa Freshman ActivityAB Political Science Barbara Council Tutorial Project Sophomore Sweethearts bachelor and graduate degrees ROSENBERG, ROSENBERG, ROSENTHAL, ROSS, CARY DORA PHILIP LOUISE Beverly Hills Los Angeles Arcadia Los Angeles AB History AB English AB Economics AB Social Sciences Varsity Track Honors Program NROTC for Elementary Pre- Legal Society Alpha Lambda Delta Teachers tsf: LACC ROSS, ROUBIDOUX, ROUBINIAN, ROUSSO, HENRY CHARLENE REBECCA BERGE Los Angeles Bakersfield Hawthorne San Francisco BS Engineering BS Nursing AB French AB Zoology tsf: Stanford U tsf: El Camino JCtsf:LACC Armenian Studies Club, Sec. Veterans Club ROZZEN, RUBIN, FRANK RUBIN, RONALD RUBINSTEIN, CHERYL Hawthorne Ontario JOSEPH Van Nuys AB Public Lan- AB Psychology Bogota, Columbia AB Fine Arts guages Politics tsf: Chaffey Coll. AB Political Science tsf: El Camino JC AS UCLA Pres. Tau Delta Phi Board of Control Bruin Young Communications Democrats Bd. Student Film University Policies Making Comm. Alumni Assn. Bd. RUDAMETKIN, RUDY, ROSALINDRUMSEY, ROGER RUSH, ESTELLA LYDIA Brooklyn, N.Y. Altadena North Hollywood Los Angeles AB Pre- Social AB History AB Latin American AB Pre- Social Welfare tsf: UC Santa Studies Welfare tsf: LACC Barbara tsf: LA Valley Coll. tsf: Cal State LA Mabel Wilson Dorm " J " Bd. East LA Coll. Richards Scholar House Advisor Chimes ship Tutorial Project Campus Crusade for Christ RUSSELL, RUSSELL, RUSTIN, RUTKIN, STUART BARBARA JEANNE SUZANNE North Hollywood New Cyama Glendale Santa Maria AB Political Science AB Political ScienceAB English AB Geography tsf: Pitzer Coll. Delta Gamma tsf: U of the Pacific Alpha Gamma Delt Alpha Lambda Delt Bruin Belles Sabers Tutorial Project Spurs Dean ' s List RYAN, RYGEL, SANDRA SACHS, ALAN SACKS, ELISSA EDWARD Newport Beach Los Angeles Los Angeles North Hollywood AB Political ScienceMBA Business AB History AB Mathematics tsf: U of Colorado Administration tsf: USC Hedrick Hall Gamma Phi Beta Alpha Kappa Psi, Residents Assoc. Anchors VP Christian Science ASB Organization AIESEC Society for the Ac vancement of Management - SAGGESE, SAM 1 RAD, SAM SAMOW.ALAN SAMUELS, NICHOLAS Tehran, Iran BERNARD Cypress MS Engineering Los Angeles AB Economics Structures AB political Science tsf: Rider Coll. N.. . tsf: Michigan Zeta Beta Tau, Pres Alpha Kappa Psi State U General Rep. ' 66 AIESEC Blue Key Residence Hall Constitutional and Judicial Comm. SAN.ALI SANDERS, MARK SANDLER, SANDS, Ankara, Turkey Chowchilla MICHAEL JENNIFER MFA Theater Arts AB Mathematics Encino Long Beach Television-Radio tsf: Fresno State AB Mathematics AB Sociology Prod. Coll. University Coop. tsf: Whittier Coll. California State Housing Assoc. Gamma Phi Beta Scholar CumLaude Bowling League Pi Mu Epsilon EIC BS Put tsf:San StCA »BS» Bt CM Sigma H Engftsti SCALES W TOB! few! ABWH JEMES DIM lis A MPs SoaJo Ins BSCh Alpha Phil Upsilo SANDY, LANETTESARRIS, SASS, ROSALEE SATO, STEPHEN El Cajon JUDITH Tujunga Gardena BS Public Healtr Riverside AB Design AB English tsf: San Diego BS Business ASUC LA Cultural Sigma Alpha St. Coll. Admin., Quantita Affairs Commis- Epsilon tive Methods sioner Army ROTC tsf: UC Riverside Prytaneans Bruin Belles Omega Sigma Tau 1967NSAConven - tion Representative for UCLA SAUER, LINDA SAVAGE, JEAN SAYE, STEPHEN SAYRE, JAMES Whittier Beverly Hills Ventura Los Angeles AB Sociology AB English AB Music AB Economics tsf: Chapman Coll. Alpha Gamma Deltatsf: UC Santa Phi Gamma Delta Sigma Kappa Mardi Gras Comm . Barbara Rugby English in Action Panhellenic Coun . AROTC Varsity Football Ski Club Flying Club Scuba Club SCALES, BONNIE SCHAEFFER, SCHALLON, SCHARING, Glendale SHEILA MELODY MARGO Long Beach Los Angeles Arcadia AB English AB Political ScienceAB Art URA Mountain- Alpha Chi Omeg i tsf: UC Berkeley eers Club Prytaneans Tennis Club Rieber Hall Bruinettes Latin-American Judicial Bd. Frosh Class Exec. Students Assoc. Senate Greek Week ExecBd. SCHECHNER, SCHERMER, SCHIFFER, SCHIFFER, TOBI VICTORIA ANNETTE MICHAEL Beverly Hills Beverly Hills Los Angeles Los Angeles AB Political Science BS Nursing AB Spanish AB Anthropology Phateres tsf: UC Santa Phi Eta Sigma Barbara Regents Scholar Life Honors Program Woodrow Wilson Designate 1969-70 JEMESON, SCHMIDT, DAVID SCHUBERT, SCHULTZ, DIMITRI Lakewood MARGARET ROCHELLE Hollywood Economics AB Lawndale La Habra BS Engineering tsf: Long Beach CCAB English AB Economics Sigma Nu tsf: Cal St. Long Beach Snow-Ski Club Mardi Gras Comm Hedrick Hall, Homecoming Comm. SCHUTTE, SCHWARTZ, SCHWARTZ, SCHWARTZ, JERALD CAROLYN ELAINE KAREN Los Angeles Glendale North Hollywood Los Angeles AB Psychology AB Psychology AB Spanish AB Economics Sociology Delta Phi Epsilon Phi Sigma Sigma Sigma Nu Omicron Delta Epsilon Dean ' s List Mardi Gras Sophomore Sweethearts SCHWARTZ, SCHWARTZ, SCOTT, LEEANN SCOTT, KENNETH RICHARD LaJolla OLIVETTE Los Angeles Los Angeles AB Design Los Angeles BS Chemistry BS Chemistry AB History Alpha Phi Omegj Alpha Phi Omega tsf: LaVerne Coll. Phi Lambda Phi Lambda Alpha KappaAlpha Upsilon Upsilon Honors Program Honors Program SCOTT, SUSAN SEBOURN, SEIGLE, DIANE SEKERA, San Gabriel PATRICIA Sierra Madre MICHAEL AB English Downey AB English Los Angeles AB English Phi Sigma Sigma Tutorial Project Phi Eta Sigma bachelor and graduate degrees bachelor and graduate degrees 1 Iff! SENECHAL, SERBER, SESAR, DENNIS SESAR, JO-ANN MARJORIE ROCHELLE Los Angeles Los Angeles Redondo Beach Los Angeles MS Computer AB American AB Social Sciences AB European Sciences History for Elementary History " Definition of the Teachers tsf: SMCC Errors Associated Delta Gamma with a Digital Im- Rituals chmn. plementation of the Dean ' s List Flowgraph Ap- Sophomore proach to Circuit Sweethearts Design Analysis " SEVERSTONJR., SHAMBAUGH, SHANE, MICHAEL SHAPIRO, SUSAN H.RICHARD LINDA San Bernardino North Hollywood Sparta, Palo Alto AB Geography AB Pictorial Arts New Jersey BS Nursing tsf: San Bernardino AB Mathematics Alpha Gamma DeltValley JC tsf: USC Spurs, Anchors Kappa Sigma University Choru s Varsity Crew Womens ' Choral Team, USC Society Surf Team " B " Team Capt, UCLA SIST 0, SHAPIRO, SHAPIRO, SHARP, BEVERLY SHATTUCf ' J dipt WENDY WILLIAM La Canada Manhattan Beach Los Angeles Los Angeles AB English AB History AB English AB History Sigma Alpha Mu Varsity Football Manager tsf: UC Santa Barbara SKI SHATTUCK, SHAW, KEMPER SHAW, PAMELA SHELL, SUSAN MIC la BS Sot M Phi. lln Cor M so i VIOLET San Francisco Los Angeles Los Angeles Manhattan BeachAB Economics AB Art History AB Psychology MA Spanish Lambda Chi Alpha Alumni Assoc. Distinguished UCLA Military Student Sunset Recreation Center Advi- sory Bd. Tutorial Project SHEPARD, SHERMAN, SHERMAN, SHEWEY, SU ALBERT MARILYN PATRICIA DONALD I Los Angeles San Francisco Los Angeles Denver, Colo. AB tsf AB Political ScienceAB Spanish AB History AB Economics tsf: Cal State LA tsf: SFCC Honors Program Tau Delta Phi, Bruin Veterans Hedrick Hall SoCam Staff Soc. Chmn, SHIGEKAWA, LINDA Anaheim BS Nursing SNAC Alpha Mu Gamma Alpha Mu Gamma Arnold Air Society EAP-Bordeaux Air Force Drill Team Homecoming Comm. SHIGETOMI, SHINDEL, SUSAN SHIPLEY, TERESA CanogaPark RANDOLPH AB Psychology AB History Long Beach tsf: Pasadena CC tsf: LA Valley J C AB Zoology Exceptional Chil- tsf: UC Berkeley dren ' s Tutorial Project SHOWS, SHUBERT, WINIFRED TOMMY Los Angeles North Hollywood AB English AB Mathematics tsf: Mt. St. Mary ' s NROTC Coll. Frogs Skin-and-Scuba Club, Sailing Club Flybin, Club SHULMAN, RENA Los Angeles AB English SIEGEL, ROGER El Segundo AB Psychology Sigma Alpha Epsilon Varsity Water Polo Varsity Swimming riding club, Blue Key instructor Kelps SIFFERMANN, SILBERMAN, JANICE JUDITH La Habra Los Angeles AB Sociology AB Psychology tsf: Fullerton JC URA Horseback SIBAYAN, ARACELI Baguio City, Philippines Samahang Phili- Samahang Philipi- no NG UCLA, Sec., Treas. SILLMAN, ARNOLD Los Angeles PhD Zoology bachelor and graduate degrees SILVER, JUDY SILVERMAN, SILVERMAN, SIMPSON, Los Angeles DAVID LINDA MARY LOU AB English La Habra Sherman Oaks Los Angeles AB Economics AB Psychology AB English Phi Epsilon Pi PsiChi Alpha Chi Ome UCLA Band Mardi Gras Exec. Comm. Spring Sing SIMS.VENITA SI NAY, SIRES, BRUCE SI ROTA, LEA SHARYN Gardena New York City Culver City AB Economics AB Hebrew AB English tsf: Hunter Coll Alpha Phi Omega New York Little Sister Shell Oar UCLA Bowling League SISTO, FRANCES SITZ, WILLIAM SITZER, SUSAN SIU.TSUN-PUI Burbank La Crescenta Van Nuys Hong Kong AB French AB Economics AB Bacteriology BS Physics Alpha Mu Gamma Phi Kappa Sigma, Alpha Lambda Delt tsf: East LA Coll. Pres. Honors Program Sigma Pi Sigma Blue Key NSF Summer Re- Director of Acade- search Grant mic Affairs LA Fel- Vista DelMarTutor lowshipof theChi- nese Language SKLANOWSKY, SKOPICKI, SLACK, SHARON SLOSSER, R. MICHAEL ELIZABETH Bakersfield Los Angeles Los Angeles San Jose AB English AB Motion Picture BS Computer AB Political Sciencetsf: Bakersfield CollProduction Science tsf: San Jose St. Sigma KappaRush Delta Sigma Coll. Chmn., Soc.Chmn . Phi.V.P. Pi Sigma Alpha University Panhel Uni-prep couns Honors Program lenic Delegate Computer club Lambda Chi Alph Order of the Little Sister SQUID Tres. SLOWSKEI, SMITH, ALAN SMITH, SMITH, GAYLE SLAWKO Inglewood CHRISTIAN Los Angeles AB Economics Studio City AB Economics AB Economics tsf: LACC Beta Theta Pi, House Manager Blue Key Omicron Delta Epsilon SMITH, SMITH, PENINA SMITH, SANDRA SMITH, KELLEN La Habra Burbank STEPHANIE Encino AB Psychology, BS Chemistry LaJolla AB Spanish Pre- Law Ice Skating Club AB Art History Honors tsf:FullertonJC Ski Club Student Cultu- Summa CumLaudeConservation Club ral Comm Dean ' s List Spring Sing Pi Gamma Mu Psi Chi Flutist-Hillel Fest - val Orchestra SNYDER, SOBKOWSKA, SODERBERG, SOOHOO, SPENCER IRENE MICHAEL JOANNE Los Angeles Los Angeles Pasadena Compton AB Fine Arts PhD AB International AB History Relations- African EAP Studies Tutorial Project tsf: Pasadena CC Oriental Concern Lambda Chi Alph j English-in-Action ASUCLA FiComm ASUCLA Cultural Affairs Comm. SOSA, ROSA SPRADLIN, STACK, RICHARD STEARNS, DAVID Pasadena PATRICIA Van Nuys Long Beach Spanish AB Fullerton AB Political Sci AB Economics tsf: Pasadena CC AB Psychology Sigma Nu Neuman Club Blue Key f oA oA A bachelor and graduate degrees STEELE, STEIN, BRENDA STEIN, MICHAEL STEINBERG, KATHLEEN Los Angeles Los Angeles CAROLYNN Sherman Oaks AB Psychology AB Art History Antioch AB Psychology tsf: LA Harbor Coll. tsf: LA Harbor Coll. AB Psychology Alpha Chi Omega tsf: Diablo Valley Tutorial Project Coll. Exceptional Chil- dren ' s Tutorial Project STENEHJEM, STERNHILL, STEWART, STICH, CAROL JANE LESLIE SUZANNE Woodland Hills Corona Del Mar Sepulveda Del Mar AB Psychology AB English AB US History AB English tsf: LA Pierce Coll. tsf:StephensColl. Delta Phi Eps Ion Tutorial Project Alpha Omicron Pi Miss. Rally Comm Mardi Gras Comrr Anchors Delta Delta Delta Pan hell Project Amigos Uni-prep counselor Panhellenic Rally Comm. Sproul Hall, Persephone House STIVERS, STIVERS, STONE, STORM, DONALD RONALD LAWRENCE SHARON Three Rivers Three Rivers Los Angeles Santa Ana BS Zoology AB Geography AB History AB English tsf: Coll. of the Se tsf: Coll. of theSe-t! tsf: UC Irvine quoias quoias Honors Program Kappa AlphaTheta Varsity Track Dykstra Hall Tutorial Project Life Cal. Club STRACHAN, STRATHMAN, STRASBURGER, STRAUS, JOEL SHIRLEY RANDY RITA North Hollywood Los Altos Hills San Bernardino Long Beach AB History AB History BS Physical AB Art History Titan House, Pres. tsf: UC Davis Education tsf: Cal St. Long ASUCLA Rep. ' 68 Alpha Gamma Delta tsf: San Bernardino Beach Bruin Belles Valley JC Newman Club Anchors Bruin Young Democrats STRAUSS, DAVID STRONG, SUSAN STUBBS, STURGES, Porterville Santa Ana GEORGIA CHARLES AB AB Geography Rosamond Los Angeles Alpha Gamma DeltaAB Mathematics Anchors, Pres. tsf: AntelopeValley Anchor Drill Team JC Sophomore Athena, Treas. Sweethearts Intramurals Sports Week Tutorial Project STUZ, SHARON SUGANO, DAVID SUGANO, GAYLE SUGETA.AMY Sherman Oaks Long Beach Los Angeles Los Angeles AB Sociology AB Mathematics AB Social Sciences AB Design Mardi Gras Commtsf: Long Beach CC for Elementary Bruinettes University Chorus Teachers BCF, Pres. tsf: LACC Nisei Bruin Club SUSNOW, ROBERT San Francisco AB Economics Phi Sigma Delta SWENSON, SUSAN Hicksville, N.Y. tsf: Boston U. Kappa Kappa Mardi Gras Comm Gamma Gamma Homecoming Monte Carlo Comm Homecoming Ethnomusicology Mardi Gras Spring Sing TAI, STEVEN TAKASAKI, Manhattan Beach ROBERT Reed ley BS Engineering tsf:ReedleyJC Sproul Hall TAMMINGA, ERNEST Chicago, III. AB Sociology tsf: Bakersfield JC Alpha Gamma Sigma Mensa Phenomenon of Man Project TANAKA.TAKASHI TANG, JOHN MBA Business Los Angeles Administration BS Physics Sigma Pi Sigma Judo Club VP TANNENBERG, JOHN Studio City AB Political Science tsf: UC Santa Barbara bachelor and graduate degrees TARLOW, MARY TASOFFJACK TATOR, STEVEN TEAL, JOHN Portland, Oregor Whittier Sherman Oaks Fullerton AB Social Science AB Political ScienceAB Economics AB Sociology for Elementary Theta Xi tsf: UC Irvine Teachers Mardi Gras Enter Sigma Chi tsf: UC Davis tainment Booths Communications Chmn. Bd. Sec. KLA Promotions CalClub Director Mardi Gras Publi city Comm. TEITELBAUM, TEMPLAR, TENENBOM, TEREN, AUDREY CYLI MARTHA MARCIA Lakewood Palm Springs Arcadia Phoenix AB Psychology AB Social ScienceAB Design AB Geography Phi Sigma Sigma, for Elementary tsf: UC Santa Pres. Teachers Barbara AWS Pres. Gamma Phi Beta Cal Club Dean ' s List Mortar Board Prytaneans Psychology Honors Pgm TESHIMA, JANICE THERRIEN, THOMAS, THOMAS, Oxnard SUZANNE CHARLES DANNY AB History Oxnard Whittier Tarzana tsf: San Jose AB English AB Economics AB Zoology St. Coll. Cultural Com- Alpha Tau Omeg s, tsf: PiercJC missioner, Sproul Pres. Sima Nu Hedrick Hall Kelps Dean ' s List House Advisor Frosh Track Cross Country Intramural Sports THOMAS, THOMAS, HELEN THOMPSON, THOMPSON, DAVID Orange BRENDA CHARLES La Crescenta AB English Los Angeles Fresno AB Mathematics tsf: WestmontColl. BS Nursing BS Mechanical Beta Theta Pi, V.P. Gamma Phi Beta Alpha Tau Delta Engineering Dean ' s List Lambda Chi Alpha SNACC Rep. tsf: Fresno St. Coll. Frosh Baseball Little Sister Nursing Recruit- Tau Beta Pi Shell and Oar ment for Minority Engineering Soc. Students ofUC Student Health ASME Project ' 68 THOMPSON, THOMPSON, THORSEN, CAROL Tr FT, JAMES LAIRD REBECCA Santa Cruz Ventura Mission Hills Fresno AB History BS Mechanical AB Astronomy AB Pre-Social tsf: Cabrillo Coll. Engineering Physics Welfare Anchors tsf: Ventura J C Phi Eta Sigma tsf: Fresno St. Coll. Sigma Pi Sigma Phrateres Computer Club THURSDALE, TICKER, NEIL TIMSON, TOLENTINO, DAVID Los Angeles ELAINEA LUCIO Rochester AB Political Science Westchester Montebello AB Motion Pictures Ski Club AB English BS Chemistry tsf: Oakland U. Surf Club Pershing Rifles Asher Student Foundation CSO Roger Kyes Scho- larship, University Scholar, Oakland U TOM.SUEY Los Angeles TORKELSON, LANAII Garden Grove AB Economics tsf: UC Berkeley Rally Comm. UCLA Computer Club TOMALAS, ROGER TOMKE, TORGAN, Reseda MELISSE SHERMAN AB Political Science Los Angeles Los Angeles AB Geography AB Sociology Alpha Delta Chi tsf: LACC Pi Gamma Mu Dean ' s List Honors Program TORRES, BENIVATOUGH, BEVERLY TOWE.JOE Los Angeles Scottsville, Ken. AB Political Science AB Mathematics tsf: SMCC tsf: SMCC Alpha Phi bachelor and graduate degrees TOWNSEND, TOYAMA, RANDY RONALD Bakersfield Los Angeles AB Mathematics AB Design tsf: Bakersfield J C Omega Sigma Tau Tutorial Project Nisei Bruin Club TRIMBLE, FAY TRUAX, Los Angeles AB History RICHARD Los Angeles BS Business Theta Chi Distinguished Military Student Army ROTC Varsity Rifle Team TRUESDELL, aviva Ottawa, Canada AB Public Service Delta Phi Epsilon Treas., Asst. House Mngr. Phrateres Mardi Gras Co- Chmn. Homecoming TURNER, ELLEN Los Angeles AB Sociology tsf: UC Santa Barbara TULLY, MARGARET San Gabriel AB Zoology TUNG, FRANCIS TURNER, JUDY TYSDAL, ROD Bakersfield Santa Ana AB Matemtics AB Economics tsf: Bakersfield JC Sigma Chi, Pres. Sproul Hall, Resi- Varsity Baseball dence Assoc. Campus Crusade fo Christ TURCHEN, GERALDINE Los Angeles AB Psychology tsf: Cal. St. LA AWARE Award of Merit for Outstanding Achievement June, 1967 TZENG-MING, CHEN Los Angeles PhD ATS0fl ustol AB lin Li Alpha M S)ilmg C WaterSk Folk Dan IBB.I US An. BS Wt ThetaXi IBS! BRUCE Anahl ABEnf NROTC UNO, SANDRA Los Angeles AB History UYEMURA, NANCY Los Angeles AB Design Chi Alpha Delta VADNAIS, THOMAS San Mateo BS Economics Coll. of San Mateo VALDES, DORA Los Angeles VANBUSKIRK, VAN COTT, VAUPEL, JANIS CAROLINE MICHAEL Encino Santa Monica Whittier AB History AB Zoology AB Economics tsf : Los Angeles Life tsf: UC Santa Valley Coll. Barbara Alpha Delta Pi V.P. Blue Key Princess Ten Best Dressed AWS Fashion Bd. AEPi Calendar Girl VIGIL, ROBERT VOGEL, RICHARDVORIS, TONI San Diego AB Psychology Sociology Sigma Chi 6 years 22 thou- sand for this? Oceanside Inglewood AB Geography Sabers VIA, SUZANNE Santa Ana BS Nursing tsf: NA ISC Folk dancing Mountaineers WAECHTER, MICHAEL Berlin, Germany MBA Management Alpha Kappa Psi, Pres. ILENE UsAi ABGet PliiSil Bruine WEILS Saul A8S« Pi Bet ttar: los WAKALOPULOS, WALKER, JUDY WALLACE, PENNY WALLET, DOREEN GEORGE Monterey Park BS Systems tsf: East LA J C AA Degree Honors Dean ' s List WALTHER, SUSAN Pasadena AB Psychology tsf: UC Riverside Psi Chi Redlands WAN.HO-PONG Los Angeles MS Palos Verdes Fresno AB English AB Psychology tsf: Colorado Coll. tsf: Fresno St. Coll. Kappa Kappa Gamma WANG, WARD, PAMELA PAULETTE Los Angeles Pacific Palisades AB History AB Political Science tsf: U of Washing- Alpha Xi Delta Angel Flight ISC Alpha Epsilon Pi Calendar Girl Uni-prep counselor ton Alpha Chi Omega Lonj ABSp Gain % REC Shell Wats Sipi little tsf S sto bachelor and graduate degrees WATSON, JANE WATSON, NANCY WATTS, WEBB, CAROLYN Los Angeles Los Angeles JEANIE Compton AB linguistics AB Economics La Canada AB English Alpha Mu Gamma tsf: SMCC AB Geography tsf: U of Redlands Sailing Club Omicron Delta tsf: Glendale Coll.Cal Club Water Ski Club Epsilon Alpha Delta Pi BSU Folk Dancing Phi Chi Theta House Advisor Project Discovery UniCamp Bd. WEBB, DENNIS WEBB.WALLIS WEBER, LENORE WEBER, Los Angeles Los Angeles Beverly Hills TIMOTH Y BS Electronics AB AB Art History Arcadia tsf: SFVSC AB History Theta Xi Alpha Gamma Omega WEBSTER, WEINER, WEINGARTEN, WEINHOUSE, BRUCE IRENE SUSIE DONALD Anaheim Los Angeles Los Angeles Los Angeles AB English MLS Library Service AB Geography AB English NROTC Chmn. of Drop-ins Sigma Delta Tau, tsf: UC Berkeley Treas. Sophomore Sweethearts Student Welfare Comm. WEINSTEIN, WEISBERG, WEISS, LOREN WEISSMAN, ILENE LAUREN Riverside SUZANNE Los Angeles Encino AB Psychology Detroit AB Geography AB History Blue Key AB Sociology Phi Sigma Sigma tsf: SFVSC Mardi Gras tsf: Michigan St. U Bruinettes, Spurs Exec Comm Dean ' s List Kelps WELLS, SUSAN WENDT, WEXLER, WEXLER, San Diego EMILY-ANN GARY HAROLD AB Sociology Arcadia Culver City Los Angeles Pi Beta Phi AB Philosophy AB Economics AB Psychology Honors Program Alpha Gamma DeltaPhi Eta Sigma tsf: SFVSC Dean ' s List Sophomore Sweethearts Sabers Tutorial Project WHANG, JAMES WHATLEY, WHITE, ALICE WHITED, ELLEN Los Angeles CORELLA Los Angeles Pasadena BS Physics South Pasadena AB History BS Nursing AB Design-Pictorial Bruin Belles tsf: Pasadena CC Homecoming Queen Finalist ' 67 Alpha Tau Omega Little Sister WHITEHEAD, WHITELOCK, WHITMER, WHITNEY, DANIELLE HELEN GAYLE JANET Long Beach Long Beach San Diego Los Angeles AB Spanish AB Geography AB English MLS Library Service Gamma Phi Beta Dean ' s List Alpha Delta Chi Delta Phi Epsilon Project Amigos, Women ' s Choir Bruin Christian REC Southern Camp us Fellowship Shell and Oar University Chorus Water Ski Club Sigma Chi Little Sister WIBKER, LINDA WICHMAN, WICHMANN, WIEMEYER, Van Nuys CATHLEEN CLAIRE DIANE AB Business Saugus Saugus Hollywood Economics AB Psychology AB Psychology AB Sociology tsf: San Jose tsf: UC Irvine Alpha Phi, St. Coll. Sproul Hall Record. Sec. Sigma Kappa Theta Delta Chi Little Sister, Pres. bachelor and graduate degrees WIESBLOTT, BUNNI LaJolla AB Design Kappa Kappa Gamma Bruin Belles Blue Key Queen WIGODSKY, HELENA Whittier AB Dance WILD, EDGAR Los Angeles BS Engineering tsf: LACC Tau Beta Pi Rally Comm WILHELM, JAMES WILKES, PAMELA WILLIAMS, WILLIAMSJR., WILLSON, PERRY Pacific Palisades CAMERON ROBERT Piedmont ABArt Los Angeles Long Beach AB History tsf: UCSB JDLaw AB Psychology SigmaAlpha Kappa AlphaTheta UCLA Law Review tsf: U of Santa Clara Epsilon Phi Beta Kappa Kelps Pi Gamma Mu Blue Key UCLA Rugby WILSON, JACK WINDON, WINTERNITZ, WISDOM, Troy, Michigan CHARLES JENTA MARJORIE AB Economics Hollywood Los Angeles Theta Xi AB Political Science MA Surf Club tsf: U of Texas CalClub Unicamp BSU Bruin Young Democrats WITTKOPP, WITUS, WOESTEMEYER, WOJAK, GARRETT CHARMAINE LINDA WALTER San Jose Bakersfield Yorba Linda Reseda BS Engineering AB Psycholggy BS Physical AB Economics SigmaAlpha tsf: Bakersfield JC Education Alpha Kappa Psi Epsilon, V.P. Alpha Chi Omega tsf: UC Riversid( 1 Varsity Swimming Alpha Gamma Delta Varsity Water Polo Badminton Team Blue Key Sabers Bruin Christian Fellowshp WOLFUS, WONG, HELEN WOOD, WOOD, JUDY DANIEL Los Angeles GEORGE North Hollywood Los Angeles AB Psychology Pasadena AB Psychology MBA Finance tsf: El CaminoColl.AB Psychology Kappa Kappa Associated Stu- tsf: Pasadena CC Gamma dents of Business Cal St. LA Mortar Board Association BCF California Club Blue Key Bible Study Pres. AWS Fashion Bd. Chairman Prytaneans WOODS, WOOLSTEN- WORSWICK, WRIGHT, NANCY CROFT, JANICE ANDREW CHESTER PalmSprings Glendale Palm Springs Los Angeles AB History AB Political Science BS Engineering MSW Social Welfare Nort »BN Kappa I free ft DnrtO UCLA publics Coastf Savings Ojs ABSoc tsf.Ui ft Alpha m PtiiGi LittleS ZARO LosA IB El MS tsf: Dominican Coll. tsf: Coll. of the Desert Golf YANG, GARY YANG, YEE, ELAINE Los Angeles YING-CHUAN Los Angeles MBA Business Hsinchu, Taiwan AB English Administration PhD Physics Alpha Delta Chi " Algebraic Method in the Study of Relativistic Two- Body Problems: Part I Bethe-Sal- peter Equation, Part ilOuasipoten- YORK, TRUDI YOSHITOMI, YOUNG, JANETTE Portland, Oregon SANDRA El Centro AB Political Science Los Angeles BS History Pi Sigma Alpha BS Nursing tsf: Cal. Western Pre-Law Society Alpha Tau Delta Bruin Young Bruin Christian Democrats Fellowship YEUNG, EMILY Arcadia YOUNG, JUDY Coalinga AB Pre-Social Wel- fare tsf: Coalinga J C Bruin Christian Fellowship Amigos Tutorial Project bachelor and graduate degrees YOUNG, MICHELE North Hollywood AB English tsf: LA Valley Coll. Kappa Delta Free Student Union, V.P. UCLA Young Re- publicans Coast Federal Savings Student YUNGER, BARBARA Ojai AB Sociology tsf: U of Santa Clara Alpha Chi Omega Anchors Phi Gamma Delta Little Sister YOUNG, SHERRYLYN Taft AB Psychology Sigma Kappa Research Assist, to Dr. P.R.A. May Delta Tau Delta Little Sister State Scholar Volunteer Ther ZAKIAN, KATHLEEN Los Angeles AB English-Elem. Education tsf: SMCC Rally Comm. YOUSSEF, FREIDOUN YUEN, JOYCE Los Angeles AB English Sproul Hall Alpha Mu Gamma Chi Delt Pi ZARETT, RUSSELL ZEIMER, JODY Los Angeles San Mateo AB ZIMAN, ALLAN Beverly Hills AB Economics Phi Sigma Delta AB Design Alpha Omicron Pi Anchors Shell and Oar Spring Sing Exec. Committee MardiGrasComm ZAMARIN, RONALD Sherman Oaks AB Psychology tsf: U of Iowa PhiEpsilon Pi.Soc Chmn. (Iowa) Bruin Young Democrats Project Aid Intefraternity ZIDE, GAY Ventura AB English ZAPTIFF, CARL Artesia AB Pictorial Arts Delta Sigma Phi ZIKRATCH.ALEXA Riverside AB History tsf: UCSB Pi Beta Phi Bruin Belles ZIMMERMAN, KURT Redlands MS Operations Management Phi Eta Sigma BSCum Laude UCLAEngr. Tau Beta Pi UCLA Football, Letterman (3 yr.) ZOLEN.GAIL Los Angeles AB Anthropology tsf: LACC ZUNINO, ELLEN Duarte AB Political Science Tutorial Project subject index Acacia, 274 Administrators, 28, 29, 30, 31, 32, 33,34,35,36,37,38,39 Alpha Chi Omega, 323 Alpha Chi Sigma, 328 Alpha Delta Chi, 321 Alpha Delta Pi, 234 Alpha Epsilon Phi, 236 Alpha Epsilon Pi, 276 Alpha Gamma Delta, 238 Alpha Gamma Omega, 278 Alpha Kappa Psi, 330 Alpha Omicron Pi, 240 Alpha Phi, 242 Alpha Tau Omega, 280 Alpha Xi Delta, 244 Alumni, 40,41,42,43 Anchors, 332 Angel, Flight, 329 Asher House, 325 Associated Students Speakers Pro- gram, 94-109; staff 94 ASUCLA Managers, 126,127 Athena House, 322 Basketball, 158-189 Baseball, 204, 205 Beta Theta Pi, 282 Blarney House, 322 Blue Key, 334 Board of Control, 68 Brain Research, 44, 45, 46, 47 Bruin Belles, 338 Bruinettes, 336 Bruin Publications, 110-121 Bruin week, 78,79 Cal Club, 337 Campus Activities, 76,77 Campus Scenes, 24, 25, 26, 27 Chancellor, 32, 34, 35 Chi Alpha Delta, 340 Chimes, 341 Chi Omega, 246 Christian Science Organization, 342 Communications Board, 1 10,1 1 1 Cross-Country, 154, 155 Cultural Affairs Commission, 74 Daily Bruin, 112-115 Dance, 48,49,50,51 Daphne House, 323 Delta Delta Delta, 248 Delta Gamma, 250 Delta Phi Epsilon, 252 Delta Sigma Phi, 279 Delta Tau Delta, 284 Dykstra Hall, 318, 319 Elections Board, 70 English Honor Society, 342 Exceptional Children ' s Tutorial Pro- ject, 87,88,89 Finance Commission, 71 Football, 130-145 Gamma Phi Beta, 254 Graduate Students Association, 69 Gymnastics, 190,191 Hedrick Hall, 319-321 Himalaya House, 320 Hydra House, 323 Interfraternity Council. 272 Intramurals, 212,213 Junior Panhellenic, 230 Kappa Alpha Theta, 256 Kappa Delta, 258 Kappa Kappa Gamma, 260 Karate, 211 King Memorial, 52, 53 KLA Radio, 118 Lambda Chi Alpha, 286 Living Groups, 226-325 London House, 319 MardiGras, 82,83 Monte Carlo Night, 80,91 Navy R.O.T.C, 333 Nisei Bruin Club, 344 Organizations, 326-355 Panhellenic, 228,229 Phi Delta Theta, 288 Phi Gamma Delta, 290 Phi Kappa Psi, 292 Phi Kappa Sigma, 294 Phi Mu, 270 Phi Sigma Delta, 296 Phi Sigma Sigma, 262 Photographic Department, 119 Phrateres, 343 Pi Beta Phi, 264 Project Amigos, 90, 91 Project Ceylon, 124, 125 Project India, 122,123 Prytaneans, 327 Rally Committee, 348 Rieber Hall, 322 Rugby, 198-203 Zeta 396 Sabers, 350 Seniors and Graduates, 356 Shalimar House, 319 Shell and Oar, 351 Sierra House, 318 Sigma Alpha Epsilon, 298 Sigma Alpha Mu,300 Sigma Chi, 301 Sigma Delta Tau, 266 Sigma Kappa, 268 Sigma Nu, 302 Sigma Pi, 304 Soccer, 150-153 Sophomore Sweethearts, 352 Sports, 128-224 Southern Campus, 116,117 Sproul Hall, 332,323 Spurs, 354 Stevens House, 324 Student Activities, 54-127 Student Body President, (undergra- duate) 62, (graduate) 69 Student Cultural Commission, 75 Student Legislative Council, 62-67 Swimming, 206,207 Tara House, 318 Tennis, 208,209 Theta Delta Chi, 306 Theta Kappa Phi, 355 TheteXi,308 Track, 192-197 Triangle, 310 Tutorial Project, 84, 85, 86 UCLA Amigos, 90,91 Uni-Camp, 92,93 Uni-Camp Board, 354 URA, 218-225 Volleyball, 210 Water Polo, 146-149 Weyburn Hall 323, 324 Weyburn Student Council, 324 Women ' s Inter-collegiate Athletics, 214-217 Wrestling, 156, 157 Zeta Beta Tau, 312 ZetaPsi,314 name inaex d i Abe, George, 358 Abell, Jeffrey, 358 Abelman, Steve, 1 1 8 Aberman, Judith, 358 Abraham, Dennis, 318, 358 Abrams, Gayle, 266, 352 Abrams, Rhonda, 319 Abramson, Larry, 330 Achor, Joe, 274 AchuH, John, 290 Ackeman, Chris, 35 1 Ackerman, David, 301, 358 Acosta, Jose, 358 Acton, Ann, 234 Adair, Steven, 274 Adams, Catherine, 358 Adashek, Anne, 262, 358 Adelman, Bob, 296 Adkins, William, 274 Adler, Betty, 252 Adler, Diane, 236, 358 Adler, Eileen, 266 Adler, Shane, 252 Adler, Steve, 11 Agan, Shirley, 358 Aggen, Beverly, 358 Agpalza, Adrienne, 358 Ahearn, 31 8 Aihara, Doug, 345 Aisley, Lois, 236 Ajioka, Phil, 306 Albano, Nestor, 320 Alberts, Chris, 246 Alberts, Christopher, 358 Alborg, Tom, 318 Alcindor, Lew, 160 Alden, Phyllis, 358 Alderete, Chris, 250 Alder, Curt, 292 Alderson, Kathy, 258, 351 Aldrich, Bill, 298 Alessini, Paul, 284 Alexander, Patricia, 358 Alford, JoAnn, 246, 358 Alfred, Jean Robert, 358 Alhandy, Robert, 358 Alioto, Joseph, 1 04 Alkov, Leonard, 358 Allan, Edward, 358 Alleman Cathy, 250 Allen, Bruce, 282 Allen, James, 358 Allen, Nancy, 264 Allen, Randal, 274 Allewitz, Barbara, 358 Allison, Don, 68 Allison, Joe, 308 Alperen, Julie, 76, 236 Alpert, Karen, 358 Alpert, Marco, 324 Altman, Jeffrey, 304 Alrfeld, Susan, 358 Alttouwian, Anita, 319, 343, 352 Alvarez, Barbara, 66 Ames, Denyse, 246 Amtn, Mutwakil, 358 Amir, Noga, 266 Amsterdam, Charles, 358 Andersen, Robert, 278 Anderson, Doug, 280 Anderson, Doug, 292 Anderson, Frank, 280, 358 Anderson, Gary, 301 Anderson, Karen, 244 Anderson, Kathleen, 358 Anderson, Linda, 358 Anderson, Missy, 351 Anderson, Pat, 231 Anderson, Scott, 118, 320 Anderson, Sharon, 260, 352 Anderson, Teri, 358 Andonian, Edouard, 334, 358 Andrew, Michael R., 318, 333, 358 Anduri, David, 274 Angus, David, 318 Annis, John, 308 Antablin, Jeanne, 231 Antoniak, Helen E., 359 Apperson, John, 284 Applebaum, Denise, 319 Applegate, Joe, 325 Applegate, Robert, 325 Appold, Karen, 359 Apodaca, Greg, 320 Apodaca, Tom, 298 Arbit, Beryl, 240, 352 Arcuri, Jim, 302 Arfa, Fay, 322, 336 Armstrong, Frank, 280 Armstrong, Judy, 246 Armstrong, Mike, 282 Arraj, Judy, 66 Arterberry, Ruth, 359 Arth, Greg, 294 Arth, Sydnee, 246 Arzt, Judi, 270 Ash, Sandra, 231 Ashin, Debbie, 1 13 Ashmore, Wendy, 359 Atkinson, Byron H., 68 Atwater, Donald, 359 Audino, Cindy, 242 Audino, Joseph, 288 Austin, John, 306 Austin, Nancy, 242, 338 Avery, Earl, 64, 65, 84 Avery, Janis, 264 Axelrod, Kathy, 236 Ayers, Ann, 254,359 Ayers, Dana, 280 Ayres, Jane, 359 Babb, Deana, 322 Babcock, Jim, 318 Baber, Rick, 274 Bacalski, Dan, 359 Bachman, Tom, 310, 359 Bagger, Jerry, 286 Bagladi, Julio K., 359 Bagnard, Laurie, 258, 332, 351 Baily, Abe, 70, 71 Bailey, Phil, 310, 359 Bailey, Robert, 294 Baillorgeon, Michoel, 314 Baker, Bonnie, 244 Baker, Cheryl L, 268, 359 a 397 b- c Baker, Frank, 355 Baker, J. Michael, 359 Baker, J. Michael, 359 Baker, Martha. 248 Baker, Mike, 286 Balasco, Joe, 323 Bolch, Mary I Linn, 359 Bald, Doug, 308 Baldwin, Bob, 284 Baldwin, Venita, 268, 359 Bale, Susan, 359 Ball, Steve, 280 Ballonce, Linda, 270, 332 Ballard, Maurice, 341 Ballonoff, Lynn, 252 Baltieria, Marie, 332 Baltierra, Maria, 240 Bandy, Earl, 373 Bonker, David, 301 Banks, Jim, 320 Bankes, Marilee, 256, 338 Bankes, Melody, 256 Barajas, Alice, Lorraine, 359 Barban, Barbara, 262 Boriteau, Jack, 298 Barker, Christine, 260 Barker, Fred, 324 Barker, Glenn, 298 Berkley, Susan, 359 Barna, Matt, 359 Barnes, 62 Bornes, Patrick L, 63 Barnett, Denise, 359 Barnett. Karen, 359 Barnett, Laurel, 244, 352, 354 Barnett, Marian, 238, 332 Barros, Art, 278 Barreto, Margaret, 234, 338, 352, 354 Barrick, Roger, 359 Barrie, Judith, 256, 338, 359 Barry, Eileen, 250 Bortel, Cathy, 270 Bartel, Roberta, 319 Barth, Roy, 302, 334 Bartlett, Vicki, 232 Bortolme, Wayne, 308,359 Barton, Susan, 73, 248 Barstow, Brian, 320 Baskin, Alexis Karen, 359 Baskin, Susie, 236, 336 Bass, Larry, 312 Bass. Sue, 322 Batavia, Leslie, 351 Botoon, Irma, 359 Battles, Bill, 294 Boughn, Jean, 268 Baughn, Margaret J., 359 Boum, Robert, 294, 359 Baur, Geri, 260 Baxter, G., 71 Bayer, Ronald, 288, 359 Beard, Di Anne, 260 Bearden, Bettie, 359 Beaubien, Mary, 246 Beaumont. Pat, 319 Beber, Diane, 359 Becher. Kathleen Brooke-Ellen, 359 Beck. Alan, 314 Becker, Barbara, 336 Becker, Doreen, 360 Becker, Marilyn, 322 Behman, Nadine, 348 Behrstock, Sue, 360 Beisser, Edward, 360 Bell, Jackie, 256 Bement, Nena, 360 Bender, Nancy Susan, 360 Bendudiz, Sidney, 360 Benham, John, 126. 127 Bennett, Beth, 266 Bennett, Jeanne, 319 Bennett, Joyce, 75 Benson, Gary, 3 I 2 Benson, Larry, 302 Benson, Susan, 73, 248 Bent, Daniel R., 360 Bentley, Brian, 314 Benveniste, Bonnie, 360 Benveniste, Connie, 319 Benvenuti, Dave, 76 Berck, Phillip, 274 Berg, Jim 320 Berg, Michael, 360 Berg, Roberta, 252 Berger, Debe, 270 Berger, Karen, 319 Berghell, Robert, 334 Bergstedt, John, 282 Bergstrom, Ed, 292 Bergstrom, Shirley, 260 Berkhemer, Elizabeth, 360 Berkness, Ruth Ann, 268 Berkowirz, Zach, 300 Berman, Lynn, 262 Berman, Richard, 360 Bernards, Sandy, 260 Berngard, Russ, 312 Bernstein, Gary David, 360 Bernstein, Paul, 312 Berry, Martha, 264, 352, 254, 255 Bersinger, John, 301 , 360 Bessemer, Chris, 320 Betson, Cheryl Eloine, 360 Bettega, Michael, 301 Bettis, Jack. 360 Betts, William, 284 Belzler, Marty, 256 Bickenbach, Paul, 298 Biderman, Irene, 360 Bierl, Denice, 250 Biesheuvel, Edith, 360 Bigelow, Anne, 231 Bills, Linda, 360 Birdsall, Susan, 360 Birken, Les, 318 Birkholm, Ginger, 350 Bisceglia, Bruno, 290 Bishof, Vincent, 288 Bishop, Bill, 282, 360 Bishop, Carolyn, 360 Bishop, Janice O., 360 8ishop, Maurene, 270 Biswell, Eric, 306 Blachman, Terri, 266 Block, Barbara, 352 Black, Belinda, 270, 332 Block, Buffy, 250,351 Blockwell, Sue, 238, 360 Blagdon, Doug, I I Blair, Connie, 264 Blanco, Barbara, 323 Bland, Christine, 248 Blanton, Bob, 300 Blanton, Marv, 310 Blasdell, Karen, 360 Blase, Emily, 322 Blatt, Jackie, 236 Blaylock, Carol, 351 Block, James, 290 Block, Ron, 300 Bloodgood, Georgene, 355 Bloom, Dovid, M., 360 Bloom, Ellen, 336 Bloom, John, 276 Bloomfield, Ronald, 360 Blout, Bev, 264, 360 Blumenthal, Russ, 282 Board, Vicki Anne, 360 Boehnlein, Rita, 360 Boessler, Jerry, 330 Beossler, Juergen, 360 Bogomaz, Elizabeth, 323, 360 Bohnstadt, Barbara, 260, 341 Boiling, Rex, 278 Bonoff, F., 71 Book, Suen, 330 Booth, Andrea, 250 Booth, Carol, 260 Booth, Ellie, 238 Borden, Gaile, 254 Borges, Cheri, 31 9 Bornino, Bruno, 348 Borniorno, Mike, 282 Bostie, Dawn, 319 Bothwell, Sally, 360 Bottjer, Fritz, 284 Boughn, Debbie, 238, 350 Boughton, Steve, 298 Boumbullian, Paul, 75 Bow, Jim, 348 Bowdecker, Jim, 302 Bowles, Christopher, 274 Bowman, Andrea, 266 Bowman, Donald, 68 Bowman, Janet, 268 Bowman, Marilee, 242 Boyne, Debbie, 254, 332, 338 Bracamonte, D ' Arcy Jane, 361 Bracy, Belva, 361 Braddock, Robert L., Jr., 333 Bradley, Dave, 323 Bradley, Kay, 246 Bradley, Tom, 109 Bradshaw, Linda, 250, 338 Brady, Fred, 302 Bergman, Keith, 31 2 Braithwaite, Sue Ann, 256, 338 Brandt, Borbara, 361 Brannen, Ralph, 318 Branner, Mark, 276 Brant, Corlotta, 260 Brashear, Nancy, 248 Broun, Margie, 266, 341 Braunstein, Barry, 296 Breckon, Thomos, 333 Breeland, Vicky, 361 Brejensky, Andrea, 361 Brennan, Jerry, 282 Brewer, Monroe, 278 Brewster, Sharon, 242, 352 Bn dwell, Kent, 298 Bnghtman, Cathy, 361 Brightman, Howard, 71, 286, 361 Britt, Karen, 242, 352 Brittle, Chris, 280 Britvan, Jerry, 296 Brizendine, William, 278 Brizolis, Demetrius, 361 Broodhead, Cheri, 246, 251 Brocoff, Lynne, 260 Brodie, Karen, 262 Brogan, Michael, 318 Broker, Jeffrey, 361 Bronson, D., 71 Brooks, Ann, 232, 338, 347, 361 Brooks, Wendy, 338, 352 Brown, Adrienne, 236, 336 Brown, Bruce, 361 Brown, Dave, 320 Brown, Dennis, 333, 361 Brown, Gary, 286 Brown, Janie, 351, 352 Brown, C. Louise, 361 Brown, Marion, 361 Brown, Maria, 244 Brown, Marsha, 266 Brown, Pat, 232 Brown, Patricia, 361 Brown, Ronda, 236 Brown, Susan, 36 1 Browne, Terrence, 342 Browning, Ed, 292 Brownstein, Jon, 266, 354 Bruce, Suzanne, 270 Brugger, A.T., 68, 126 Brungess, Lisa, 256 Brunner, Laurel A., 250, 361 Bruno, Gene, 274, 334 Buchak, Ruben, 300 Buchanan, John L., 361 Buckley, George, 302, 361 Budgor, Beno, 328 Bud nick, Richord, 300 Buffington, Laurie, 250 Bull, Mary Ann, 242 Buller, Rich, 323 Bunche, Ralph, 102 Buntjer, Daniel K., 361 Burgen, Karen, 354 Burgess, Don, 302, 361 Burkard, Gustav, 278, 361 Burke, Craig, 292 Burke, Tom, 284, 361 Burkholter, Mayme, 343, 361 Burkman, John, 318 Burnett, Barbara, 232, 361 Burnett, Robert, 361 Burns, Bonnie, 262 Burns, Mike, 320 Burr, Charlene, 238, 332 Burr, Suzanne, 238, 332 Burris, Andrea, 325 Burris, Nelson, 325, 361 Burrow, Bud, 361 Burt, Jacqueline, 361 Burt, LeslieS., 318, 361 Burton, Mike, 292 Bushner, Beverly, 72, 73, 343. 361 Buss, Shirley, 256 Butcher, Warren, 279 Butherus, Carlo, 258, 338 Bulter, Darrell, 302, 334 Butler, Joe, 294 Butler, Joel W., 361 Butler, Ron, 292 Butler, Shari, 362 Buzzell, Kenneth, 333, 362 Byrd, Gregory P., 362 Byrne, Valerie, 260 ' A 398 Cociuc, Marryl, 362 Cody, Jim, 302 Cain, Ken, 312 Cairns, James, 282 Caldwell, Dana, 362 Caldwell, Kelly, 329 Calkins, Wanda, 270 Callaway, James, 362 Camacho, Daniel, 362 Camarillo, Al, 294 Campbell, Bob, 284 Campbell, Ellen, 351 Campbell, Joanne, 72, 73, 242, 352 Campbell, Linda, 264 Campbell, Patty, 324 Campbell, Robert, 362 Campbell, Roy, 320 Canarelli, Larry, 302, 334, 362 Cannold, Mitchell, 1 18 Cannon, Knox, 362 Cano, Roberto, 362 Carlson, Susan, 244 Card, Sandra, 244 Cardenas, Rich, 318 Cardinally Marguerite, 254 Carlson, Bob, 318, 355 Carlson, Claire, 319 Carlson, Leonard, 362 Carpenter, Jody, 232 Carpenter, Steve, 284 Carr, Cathy. 234 Carr, Stephanie, 238, 332, 362 Carrol, David, 284 Car oil, Linda, 348 Carroll, Susie, 232, 338, 341 Carroll, Thomas, 362 Carruthers, Connie, 362 Carver, Rocky, 31 Carter, Todd, 318 Cascade, Phyllis, 244, 350 Casey, Donna, 258 Caskey, Jim, 284 Cassell, Cindy, 234 Casselman, Scott, 323 Casselpussy, Steve, 318 Casserly, Brian, 301 Cassity, Camilla, 244 Castleberry, Mary Jean, 362 Castle, Dale, 320 Caswell, Charlie, 355 Catchings, Joan, 362 Cate, Barbara, 258, 329 Caulfield, Madeline, 362 Cawley, Ken, 320 Cereseto, Mike, 323 Cervenok, Gloria, 234 Chadwin, Richard, 362 Chaimson, Margaret, 362 Chait, Jon, 296 Chamberlain, Bobby, 362 Chamberlain, Joe, 310 Chan, Danny T.T., 330, 362 Chan David, 362 Chan, Eliza Kwok-Ying, 362 Chan Kelly, 330 Chan, Josie, 73, 234,338,354 Chan, Yee Kai, 362 Chanowater, Vichien, 362 Chandler, Sandra, 362 Chang, Charlie, 320 Chang, Steve, 320 Chapman, Cathy, 258 399 c 400 Chapman, John W., 362 Chornaw, Robert F., 362 Chose, Glen, 282 Chase, John, 330, 362 Chavoor, Jean, 362 Choykowski, Jon E., 362 Chazen, Sharon, 343 Chen, Tsai Hwa, 363 Cheng, Peter, 328 Cherney, Nancy, 232, 363 Chernow, Carolyn, 322, 343 Cherry, Barbora, 319 Cherson, Grace, 363 Chestnutt, Sherrie, 250 Chi, Ko Hsin, 322 Chiary, Dianne L, 72, 232, 363 Chikn, Tom, 318 Childress, Mark S., 363 Chin, Ray, 318 Chisholm, Michael, 363 Clio, Stanley, 363 Christen, Carol, 246 Christen, Carol, 246 Christensen, Kay, 246 Chittivaronon, Vichai, 318 Chlad, Cheryl, 254 Christensen, Dan, 308 Chongstituathana, Phisanu, 330 Choo. C, 71 Chooljian, Sandra, 238 Chu, Aerin, 324 Chu, Morgan, 62 Chun, Chang, 363 Chung, Carol, 319 Chung, George, 280 Chung, Janie, 319 Church, Valerie, 260 Cifranic, Sue, 246, 351 Clark, David Lee, 363 Clark, Elaine, 363 Clark, Jessie, 270 Cline, Susanne, 363 Clark, Terrell, 70, 71. 84, 85, 242, 347 Clark, Will, 290 Cleary, Robin, 260 Cleaver, Eldridge, 99 Clements, Chloe, 258, 351 demons, John, 318 Cleveland, A.G., 284 Cleveland, Louise, 314 Clintte, Carol, 256 Clontz, Donna, 323, 363 Clontz, Donna, 323 Clontz, Linda, 323 Coady, Sue, 238, 341 Cobb, Steve, 302 Cockle, Bob, 298 Cochran, Chris, 304 Coffee, Terry, 77, 272, 286, 334 Cogan, Phil, 110, 118 Cohen, Arthur, 363 Cohen, Joanne, 1 18 Cohen, Jeff, 363 Cohen, Nori, 266 Cohen, Robert, 363 Cohen, Trudy, 363 Cohn, Danna, 73, 352 Cohn, Ron, 318 Cohn, Stephanie, 236 Coker, Luanne, 363 Colberg.Kris, 238 Colclasure, Kathy, 254 Cole, Janis, 363 Cole, Karen, 323 Coleman, Janis, 240, 351 Colen, Sue, 266 Colley, Steve, 282 Collins, Richard, 274 Comstock, Nancy, 319 Conely, Tom, 323 Conkle, Nancy, 343 Conley, Yvonne, 363 Connell, Janie, 323 Converse, Susie, 232 Conway, Terry, 3 1 4 Conwell, Jenna, 246 Cook, Jared, 355 Cooke, Toni, 1 I Cooper, Greg, 318 Cooper, Linda, 270, 332, 338 Cooper, Loren, 250 Cooper, Mary Jane, 355 Cooper, Mike, 302 Cooper, Pamela J., 363 Copeland, Monica, 357 Copeland, Richard, 274 Copeland, Vic, 282 Coppersmith, Janis Lee, 363 Corbett, Thomas, 320, 363 Corbin, Eric, 363 Core, Nancy J., 363 Corliss, Jeff, 302 Cormany, Kirnberlin, 363 Cornell, Ron, 298 Corral, Ed, 286 Corwin, Carolyn, 363 Cosgrove, Jim, 323 Cotten, Robert, 363 Cottini, Jule, 248 Cotton, R., 71 Courlright, Jeff, 320 Coustant, Carman, 11 Covert, Andrea, 250 Cowdrey, Anne, 268, 363 Cowett, Mary, 234 Cox, Becki, 76, 254, 355 Cox, Donald, 304 Cox, Joyce, 322 Coyle, Michael, 314 Cozyris, George, 363 Craig, Brian, 298 Craig, Don, 286 Cram, Ken, 284, 363 Crawford, Carolyn, 248, 338 Crist, Cheryl, 332 Criddle, Jamie, 244 Crockett, Greg, 280 Cross, Alison, I 13 Crosthwaite, Ron, 282 Crow, Patty, 351, 352 Crum, Denny, 1 60 Crum, William, 279 Cullen, Chris, 254, 341 Cullison, Bradford, 288 Cummings, Christie, 363 Cummings, Lynn, 232 Cunningham, Bill, 282 Cunningham, Craig, I 1 Cunningham, Gory, 160 Cunningham, Jim, 300 Curran, Doris, 74 Curran, Laurie, 73, 338 Curran, Steven, 286 Currier, Lee, 294 Curry, Paul, 292 Curtin, Carol, 363 Curtis, Ellen, 352 Curtis, Joseph, 290 Curtiss, Charles D., 364 Cuyler, Robert, 301 Cyr. Tim, 310 Cyman, Miriam I., 364 Bf V 401 d Doewon, Kwon, 364 Daggatt, Andrew, 288 Dahlberg, Frank, 364 Doigle, Geoff, 280 Dalles, Saterios, 364 Dailey, Garret C, 364 Dailey, Garrett, 306 Dakan, Bill, 66 Dale, Mike, 306 Damey, Diane, 232 Daniels, Rob, 324 Dante, Randy, 274 D ' Arco, Dave, 280 D ' Arcy, Edie, 348 Da Silva, Joyce, 260 Dattan, Scott, 292 Dougherty, Nancy, 270 Dougherty, Patti, 234 Davel, Mary, 324 Davidson, Bonnie, 319 Davidson, Joanne, 338, 364 Davidman, Joel, 296 Davis, John, 274 Davis, Laurie, 236 Davis, Linda, 70, 71,264 Davis, Paula, 350, 354 Davis, Richard, 364 Davis, Sandy, 250 Davis, Shirley, 240 Davis, Susan, 248 Davisson, Debbie, 270, 329, 354 Dawson, Judee, 84-5 Dawson, Rosie, 364 Day, James, 274 Day, Sandy, 238 Day, Sue, 258, 364 Daze, Michele, 238, 338 Dea, Hah Suey, 364 Dea, Hong, 328 Dearden, Diane, 256, 338 De Bakey, Michael, 103 Debeare, Rick, 302, 364 De Benedetti, Alice, 246 DeBold, Joseph Francis, Jr., 364 de Castro, Rosendo, 364 Decena, Danilo, 364 Decker, Kathy, 238, 350 De Geus, Andy, 298 de Haaff, Catherine J., 77, 364 Delane, Mark, 323 deLeon, Romulo L., 364 DeLwero, David, 301 De Louise, Harriet, 364 Denison, Michael, C, 314, 364 De Paolo, Dana, 264 DePew, Oliver, 308, 333 Depezynski, Chris, 231 Dershem, Eleanor, 364 Detering, Aileen, 270 deVries, Carole, 238, 364 Dhalirval, Surinder, 364 Diamond, Ellen, 236 Diamond, Terry, 336 Diaz, Frances, 323 Diaz, Noel, 71, 364 Diaz-Gutierrez M., 364 Dible, Florence, 364 Dickenson, Toni, 338 Dickey, Linda, 254, 336 Dickinson, Toni, 256 Diebolt, Doug, 294 Dikeman, Clark, 288 Dill, Gari, 364 Dipko, Linda Richardson, 364 Dische, Carole, 264 DiTullio, Christine, 258, 364 Dixon, Mary, 260 Dobl es, Roberto G., 364 Dodson, Jeannie, 336 Dodwell, Paul, 323 Doel, Devy, 71,343 Doheny, Dru, 260 Doliva, Lauren, 256, 364 Doll, Donna Lee, 364 Donaldson, Norman, 388 Donin, Marshall, 364 Donohoe, Pat, 292 Doran, Margo, 250 Dorey, Fred, 282 Doriot, Darlene, 246 Downing, Dan, 298 Dorney, Anita, 242 Dorsey, Michael, 298 Doughty, Chris, 322 Douglas, Fred, 334, 365 Douglas, Pat. Ellen, 365 Douglass, Dan, 62,62, 280 Doust, Norman, 318 Dow, Norm, 323 Dow, Doug, 323 Downard, John, 302 Downing, Don, 334, 365 Doxey, Theessia, 365 Dragicevich, Chuck, 298 Drake, Elvin, 160 Drake, Nancy, 365 Drake, Sherry, 250 Draper, S., 71 Dresman, Joan D., 365 Drucker, Barbara, 365 Drucker, Mike, 296 Drumlewtcz, Anna, 76, 77, 244, Ducay, Jesse, 320 Ducote, Keith, 274 Dudugjian, Dale, 365 Dudugjian, Robert, 365 Duerbeck, Heidi, 365 Du Fau, Jo Ann, 246 Duff, Rica, 258, 365 Dunn, Cheri, 322 Dunn, Dana, 264 Dunn, J. Gary, 365 Dunn, Victoria, 365 Dunnagan, Steve, 286 Dusich, Larry, 306 Dutcher, Nancy, 365 Duvardo, Janet, 244 Duyan, Scott, 302, 365 Dworitz, Mitchell, 365 Dye, Robert, 314 Dutcher, Nancy, 246 Dymond, Rosemary, 258 351 ■ 402 ■ AV ,; fe$f M ■ ■I M k IX i ' S ■ H 30 % V v- I k » i ! «n V 403 1920 BEING A RECORD OF THE COLLEGE YEAR 1919— 1920 Htttwratg nf (Ealtforttia VOLUME ONE Wortmatb This volume is the first of what we hope will be a long series of Annuals. It is intended to be a record of the students and the student activities in the Southern Branch of the University of California during the first year of its existence. 404 e 4 Eoby, Culley, 323 Earl, Rich, 302 Early, Sandy, 264 Eoster, Carol, 319 Eastwood, Linda M., 365 Eastwood, Maureen, 232 Eaton, Margaret, 365 Eaves, Linda, 238 Ebner, Scott, 284 Ecker, John, 160 Ecker, Sarita Beth, 365 Economou, James L., 333, 365 Edberg, Sue, 322 Edmondson, Bob, 302 Edson, Daniel J., 365 Edwards, John, 24 Edwards, Robert, 365 Eger, Andrea, 319 Egly, Lousie, 260 Eick, Betsy, 264, 338 Elde, Ruth, 365 Eidelman, Bill, 276 Eidem, PhilisA., 365 Eisenberg, Paula, 70, 71 , " 76 Eisenberg, Sue, 31 9 Eisenman, Steve, 308 Ekerling, Dorothy, 365 Eldridge, Frank, 298 Elegy, Linda, 234 Elfend, Renee, 365 Elink-Schuurman, Ted, 294 Ellertson, Judy, 242, 336 Elley, Pat, 254, 365 Elling, Gene, 308 Elliot, Charles, 365 Elliott, David, 365 Ellis, Jim, 74, 75 Ellis, Ronald, 365 Emerson, Nancy J.S., 365 Emmett, Bob, 282 Emmett, Julie, 238 Engel, Gary, 274 Engel, Rod, 320 Engle, Marcia, 250 Englert, Dolly, 268 Englert, Karl, 290 Englert, Joseph, 365 Englert, Vicky, 366 Enrici, Pamela, 366 Enright, Don, I 18 Enseki, Carol, 324 Epstein, Norman Bruce, 366 Epstein, Sharon, 336 Epsten, Andy, 236 Erbeck, Gary, 366 Erdman, Rcihard, 366 Erickson, Emily, 366 Erwood, Kathleen, 366 Erwood, Kothy, 232 Eskridge, Reunell, 244, 366 Espinoza, Sandra, 366 Essen, Sandi, 232 Essex, Lorraine, 319 Essin, Dan, 1 1 3 Esterline, Pat, 242 Estey, Russ, 306 Etchegaray, Kathryn E., 366 Etukuo, Uduak, 366 Evans, Bob, 286 Evans, Jzmes, 366 Evans, Wanda, 323 Everitt, Jackie, 252 Evers, Blaise, 320 Evers, Charles, 102 Ewing, Les, 258 Ezell, Curt, 280 ». Fogan, Joseph, 366 Fagan, Tom, 286 Fahey, Mary Ann, 338, 366 Fairbank, John, 366 Fairweather, John, 298 Falber, Susan G., 366 Farina, George, 304 Farley, Jim, 3 12 Farmer, David, 278 Farmer, George, 160 Farmerie, Chris, 84-5 Farrell, Rodger, 274 Farrington, Martha, 329 Fassihi, Manouchehr, 366 Fast, Joan, 264 Fawcett, Mary, 260 Fearman, Elenaor, 264 Feeley, Mary, 324 Feiler, David, 366 Feinberg, Betty, 366 Feld, James, 312 Feldaverd, Helen B„ 366 Feldman, Mark, 84-5 Feng, Agnes, 366 Fenning, Jerome M., 366 Ferguson, David, 284 Ferguson, Susan, 113, 248 Ferkel, Carolyn, 343 Festa, Janet Marie, 366 Feulerlicht, Gail, 366 Fielding, Charley, 306 Fielding, Mike, 318 Fields, Kathleen L, 264, 366 Finck, Diana, 366 Finder, Rori, 262, 366 Findlay, Janis, 234 Fine, Paul, 334, 366 Finegan, Kathy, 325 Finegold, Joe, 320 Finegold, Pat, 351 Fink, Liane, 322 Fink, Susan, 338 Finkelman, Sandra, 366 Finkelstein, Rick, 312 Finlayson, John W., 320, 366 Finley, George, 366 Finn, Janice, 336 Firth, Karen, 248 Fish, Janet, 264 Fishburn, Luke, 355 Fisher, Cecilia, 246, 366 Fisher, Jill W., 367 Fi her, Leif C, 367 Fisher, Marilyn, 367 Fitzpatrick, Maureen, 256, 338 Fitzmorris, Pat, 242, 352 Fix, Julie, 232 Flack, James, 304 Flannery, Cindy, 256, 336 Fleming, Anne, 264, 352 Fleming, Jaki, 264, 322 Fleming, Stevie, 252, 322 Fletcher, Steve, 298, 367 Fletcher, Tom, 310 Flo, Betty, 242 Flores, Philip, 290 Fogwill, Wendy Jo, 367 Foland, Dennis, 292 Folk, Bob, 323 Folker, Candy, 256, 336, 338 Follette, David, 367 Fong, Ho-Ching, 367 Fong, Thomas, 322, 367 Forbes, Cheryl, 367 Forkner, Helen, 268 Forrest, Elma, 367 Fortenberry, Judith, 367 Fortmueller, Beth, 246 Fountain, James R., 367 Fowler, Candace, 242 Fowler, Dede, 84-5 Fox, Roger Bennett, 330, 367 Fradkin, Judith, 367 Frady, William, 274 Francis, Carole, 72, 232, 338, 347, 367 Francis, Julie, 248, 367 Franck, Jan, 367 Franicola, Robert, 333 Frankel, Elin 336 Frankel, Sherry, 77, 266, 338, 367 Frank, Bill, 298, 334 Frank, Richard, 304 Fraser, Carol, 250 Frash, Bill, 282 Frausel, Marsha, 234 Frausto, Helen R., 367 Frazier, Janet, 351 Frazin, Cidy, 236 Frederick, David, 367 Frederick, George Jr., 367 Frederick, Trisha, 262, 341 Fredrickson, Jack, 279 Freeman, Feece, 266 Freeman, Ken, 312 Freeman, Nancy, 244 Freedman, Robert, 300 Freitas, Beverly, 367 Freschi, Bill, 330 Frettum, Christine, 238 Freuler, Barbara, 367 Fricke, Carl, 282 Frieden, Cliff, 276 Friedman, Linda, 236 Friedman, Sheila, 236 Friedman, Steve, 312 Friedman, Sue, 236 Friscia, Frank, 267 Friss, Alice, 236 Frogue, Jack, 367 Frost, Kathy, 250 Frost, Sally, 246 Fry, Patricia Ann, 367 Fujihiro, Nancy, 355 Fujimoto, Sharyn Aiko, 367 Fujita, Shunichi, 367 Fujitani, Diane, 367 Fukaya, Chiyuichi, 367 Fukuda, Mona, 322, 354 Fukui, Catherine, 340 Fuller, Alison, 264 Fuller, Clay, 367 Fulton, Chris, 328 Fulton, Ginger, 254, 367 Furey, Jan, 238, 329 Furumura, Kathleen, Furuno, Gary, 345 Fybel, Susan, 368 405 g -h Gabler, Linda, 264 Gager, Timothy, 314 Galanti, Geri-Ann, 324 Gale, Paul, 276 Galindo, Hector, 314 Gallagher, Edward, 314 Gandara, Dan, 282 Gannon, Bev, 246 Gans, Jerry, 276 Gontz, Tom, 318 Ganulin, Denise, 234 Garagliano, John, 284, 368 Garber, Carol, 262 Garber, Rod, 368 Garcia, Edward, 368 Garcia, Joseph J., 368 Garcis, Jess, 318 Gannett, Paul, 286 Garol, Jim, 302 Garrisi, Diane Wickersham, 368 Garrisi, John, 368 Garrison, Leeds, 319 Garson, Lee, 30 1 , 368 Garvey, Chris, 322 Garza, Jerome, 368 Gaschler, Randy, 318 Gattegno, Linda, 266 Gatzek, Deborah, 368 Gaudin, Janet M., 248, 368 Gaul, Darlene, 324 Gaviola, Sondy, 266 Gaylord, Bebe, 368 Gazin. Shelley, 71,266 Gee, Arthur, 342 Gee, Patricia, 231 Gelbart, Wendy, 319 Gelber, Melody, 266 Gelman, Cheryl, 262 Genest, Stephen, 333 Genovese, Joe, 310 Gentry, Carolyn Keeler, 368 Gentry, Grover, 274 Gentry, Pam, I 1 3 George, Frederick L., 333 George, Jane, 368 Gerhardt, Sandie, 319, 355 Germain, Leo, 308 Gero, Patricia, 368 Gershenzon, Mauria B., 368 Gervasi, Douglas, 288 Gessl, Michael, 342 Geyer, Barbar, 332, 341 Ghesquiere, Mary, 368 Gibbs, Louise, 325 Gibbs, Mary, 73 Gilbert, Carol J., 256, 368 Gilbert, Douglas, 368 Gilcresl, Sue, 246 Giles, Bette, 258, 354 Gillick. Olivia D.. 368 Gillies, Douglas C, 77, 368 Gill Is, Barbara, 368 Gillis, Suzanne, 368 Gillon, Alex, 368 Gilman, Judith, 368 Gilstrop, Howard, 368 Gilstrap, Luana, 368 Gimbel, Jonet, 254. 332, 352 Ginsburg, Lawrence, 312, 334, 368 Gius, Barbara, 254 Gladden, Carol, 325 Glancy, Cheryl, 336 Glasser, Barbara, 368 Glasser, Judy, 322 Glenn, Marcie, 336 Glickman, Roy, 368 Glidden, Timothy, 368 Glucksman, Barbara, 368 Glucksman, Dick, 296 Godbe, Christine, 369 Godby, Larry, 369 Godward, Gary, 298 Godwin, Mike, 110,330, 369 Goff, Kevin, 282 Geines, Bill, 282 Goldbach, Pete, 280 Goldbeck, Sue, 319 Golden, Harry, 1 06 Golden, JoAnne, 236 Goldenberg, Helen, 369 Goldenberg, Linda, 61, 72, 73, 110, 266, 33c 347, 369 Goldin, Stephen, 369 Goldman, Donald, 369 Goldman, Judy, 323 Goldsmith, Hank, 369 Golman, Janet, 234 Golub, Bob, 318 Golub, Judy, 236, 338, 341 , 352, 354 Gompt, Meg, 258 Goodenough, James, 369 Goodman, Donna, 348 Goodman, Gail, 369 Goodman, James, 273, 369 Goodman, Mark, 113,115, 276, 369 Goodrich, Milton, 369 Goodrum, Tony, 320 Gordon, Cecile, 31 9 Gordon, Lori, 319 Gordon, Marilyn, 369 Gorton, Barbara, 234, 352 Goss, Michael, 276 Gottsegen, Mike, 296 Goudge, John, 280 Govenar, Janet, 369 Gozin, Shelley, 70 Grabhorn, Doug, 310 Graff, Karen, 262 Graham, Geoff, 276 Graham, Jim, 323 Graham, Pat, 302 Graham, Steve, 296 Graham, Victoria, 369 Grais, Lynn, 369 Granackm, Mary Ann, 322, 369 Gronock, Patsy, 248, 352 Granite, Susan, 252 Grant, Ronni, 369 Gratton, Marily, 369 Gravits, Jeff, 318 Gray, Gary, 292 Gray, Judy, 322 Gray, Kip, 290 Gray, Zena, 322, 369 Graziani, Joseph, 369 Green, Elaina, 322 Green, Ron, 276 Greene, Diana, 72, 72, 336 Greenberg, Jill, 73, 236 Greenfield, Mark, 94, 312 Greening, Paul, 31 8 Greenleigh, Tom, 1 I 8 Greenspan, William, 369 Gregory, Randy, 294 Gregory, Sylvia, 348 Greig, Robert, 288 Grey, Mimi, 266 Gribble, Barbara, 336 Griffin, Saundra, 369 Griffin, Tom, 75 Griffith, Harry, 369 Grihalva, George, 286 Grillo, Kristen, 260 Grinkevich, Diane, 254 Griswold, Steve, 284 Grobecker, Pam, 254 Groat, Geoff, 298 Groner, Roberta, 252 Gronsky, Barbara, 236 Gross, Claudine, 369 Gross, Joellyn, 84, 85, 323 Gross, Moxine, 343, 369 Grossberg, Egon, 369 Grossberg, Harvey, 369 Grossman, Kathy, 322 Grossman, Lew, 318 Grusine, Judith, 369 Gryde, Stan, 2 78 Gunther, Gary, 289, 369 Gunter, Parti, 74 Gunther, Richard, 330 Gurfein, Sonja, 324 Gurney, Rex, 31 Gusinow, Leslie, 236 Guthrie, Sharon, 246 Gutierrez, Sylvia, 242, 347, 369 Guttman, Hannah, 370 Guymon, Linda, 258 Guzik, Judy, 266 406 Hockethal. Gregg, 298 Hagan, Ellen, 370 Hagood, Linda, 246.370 Hailey, Robert, 370 Hailperen, Cathy, 266, 352 Haldeman, Tim, 348 Hale, Sheree, 336 Haley, Alex, 99 Halfon, Alan, 296 Hall, Cherri, 72, 73, 246 Hall, Christopher, 278 Hall, Kathleen, 370 Hall, Tina, 256 Hall, Tom. 320 Halpern, Steve, 71 Halprin, Nate, 312 Halsey, Bill, 280 Hamaguchi, Bruce, 370 Hamaguchi, Tony, 320 Hamamoto, Laurine, 323, 370 Hamano, Merilynne, ???? Hamel, Chris, 248 Hamel, Dennis, 274 Hamilton, Cathy Ann, 370 Hamilton, Craig, 284 Hamilton, Sharon, 370 Hammer, Beverly, 352 Hammer, Morlie, 352 Hammer, Sandy, 126, 127 Hammond, Allan, 370 Hammond, Terry, 242, 332, 352 Hammons, Dave, 355 Hampton, Bob, 323 Hanomo, Enrico, 324 Handel, Alice, 252 Handlery, Barbara, 370 Handley, Nancy, 370 Hanlin, Tim, 323 Honna, Rosemarie, 370 Hanna, Steve, 294 Hansen, Curt, 298 Hansen, Guy, 282 Hansen, Doug, 302 Harbaugh, Jan, 254 Hardesty, Catherine, 348 Hare, Patty, 322 Harguindeguy, Marianne, 246 Harju, Rey, 284 Harkins, Clyde, 306 Harrer, Linda, 270 Harris, Darrell, 342 Harris, James, 370 Harri , Lisa, 262 Harris, Marion, 319 Harris, Minah, 236 Harris, Marilyn, 248 Harris, Susan, 370 Harris, Victoria, 76, 77, 242, 347, 355 Harris, Virginia, 370 Harrison, Beth, 232 Harrison, Kent, 31 Hart, Sandra, 370 Harter, Debbie, 323 Harter, Craig, 370 Hartkemeier, Leonard, 325, 330 Hartman, Estelle, 370 Hartschorn, Dave, 302 Harvey, Brendo, 343, 370 Harvey, David, 304 Harvey, Geneva, 370 Harvey, Maria, 236 Haskell, Henry, 370 Haskin, Marsha, 370 Hasson, Dian, 370 Hatamiya, Kay, 340, 345 Hatanaka, Carol, 340 Hatago, Janice, ???? Hatch, John, 280 Hateley, J. Michael, 370 Hauch, Jo Ann, 254, 370 Hauck, Paul, 274 Hauser, Steve, 76, 77, 286. 370 Hausman, Judith, 370 Hawley, Cassie, 375 Hayakawa, Susumu, 370 Hayashi, Gayle, 370 Haycox, Hillary, 250 Hayes, Carolyn, 254 Hayes, Marianne, 370 Hayes, Sue, 254, 341 Hayhurst, Lynda, 323,370 Hayne, Vicki, 84, 85 Haywood, Suzanne, 248, 371 Heacock, Bob, 310 Heacock, Ronald, 310, 371 Heatherly, Michael, 371 Hebden, Marsha, 254 Hebden, Nancy, 254 Hebert, Sandy, 324 Hedberg, David J., 320, 371 Hedgpeth, Sam, 274 Hedlund, Nancy, 248 Hedman, Linda, 250 Hedrick. Janet, 256 HeiLRuth, 231 Heiserman, Joe, 323 Heisler, Candy, 323, 343,371 Heitz, Kenny, 160 Held, Cindy, 260 Held. Linda, 343 Heifer, Scott, 301 Helferich, Udo, 286 Helfman, llene, 371 Heller, Stephen, 371 Helm, John, 371 Helvey, Robert, 274 Henderson, Connie, 264 Henderson, John, 318 Henderson, Linda, 242, 351 Henderson, Nedra, 322 Henderson, Valerie, 371 Henkes, Joe, 284 Henning, Tom, 308 Henrickson, Edyth, 371 Henrickson, Sue, 371 Henry, Christine, 242, 371 Henry, Jim, 274 Henry, Mary Anne, 238, 332 Henry, Pamela Ann, 371 Hensel, Bruce, 312 Hensley, Donna, 371 Herbert, E., 71 Herbst, Chester, 278 Herdon, Hallie, 268, 332 Hermanson, Anne, 238 Hermanson, Jane, 242 Hernandes, Linda, 320 Hernandez, Carlos, 371 Hernandez, Edward, 371 Herre, Bob, 126, 127 Herring, Jim, 371 Herwood, Judy, 258 Hess, Tinka, 260 Hevrdjs, Jill, 270 Hewitt, Hank, 320 Hibler, Vicki, 236 Hickey, Barbara, 371 Hickey, Robyn, 250,338, 371 Hicks, Jack, 371 Hicks, Linda, 319, 343, 357 Higginbotham, John, 371 Higgs, Chris, 254, 352 Highfill. Mary, 268 Hilberman, Joe, 334 Hildreth, Linda, 246, 371 Hiley, Paul, 306 Hiller, Nanci. 371 Himmelstein, Dan, 279 Hinck, Bill, 282 Hindman, Diane, 371 Hinkey, Mary Ann, 248 Hintze, Corrine, 322 Hiramatsu, Katherine, 355, 371 Hiramoto, Irene, 345 Hiroshima, Barbara, 345, 355 Hirsch, Mitchell, 371 Hirsch, Perry, 371 Hix, Alexis, 264 Hoadley, Monnie, 371 Hoban, Sheila, 244 Hobson, James, 68 Hoeller, Jane, 371 Hoffeins, JoRae, 256, 352 Hoffman, Brian, 318 Hoffman, Kathy, 266 Hoffman, Paul, 310 Hoffman, Peter, 292, 371 407 h-k Hoffman, Ridi, 318 Hoffman, Ross, 371 Hofsfadfer, Richard, 100 Hohner, Gerard, 37] Hoholowski, Mark, 314 Holland, K., 71 Holland, Laurie, 236, 338, 352, 354 Holland, Wayne, 298 Holle, Ned, 372 Hollie, Norman, 304 Holpern, Steve, 70 Holt, Karen, 336 Holtom, Harold, 372 Holtzman, Alison, 252, 372 Honnold, Maryanne, 256 Hooker, Dave, 310 Hoops, Alan, 302 Horkin, Poul, 372 Horn, Kobey, 372 Horn, Marcia, 372 Hornbuclde, James, 372 Horner, Jill, 232 Hornish, Carol, 372 Horodas, Royce, 372 Horwitz, Alan, 355 Horwitz, Janet, 372 Hoshiko, Me.vin, 372 Hovsepian, Paul, 372 Howard, James, I 13 Howard, Jody, 246 Howard, John, 310,372 Howard, Neal, 276 Howard, Pat, 264 Howard, Roy, 372 Howe, Bob, 294, 334 Howell, Scott, 280 Howorth, Richard, 288 Hoy, Susan, 248, 372 Hoyt, Mark, 278 Hsuing, Ying, 372 Hubbard, Linda, 254 Hubiak, John, 372 Hudes, Jack, 308 Hudson, Dennis, 372 Hudspeth, Joy, 372 Huff, Barbara, 264 Hughes, Carlo, 372 Hughes, Glen, 298 Hulbrock, Irene, 372 Hull, Karen, 234, 336 Hulls, Ann, 372 Humason, James, 372 Hummer, Martha, 260 Humphrey, Hubert, 104 Hunt, Phyllis, 324 Hunter, Richard, 294 Hurley, Sheila, 264, 372 Hurwitz, Marc, 372 Hutchins, Holly, 332, 372 Hutton, Elizabeth, 372 Huybregts, Gerordus, 372 Hyde, Kirk, 304 Hyman, Leslie, 296, 372 lanni, Mary, 372 Ido, Ruth, 355 lijimo, Namy, 345 Ikeguchi, Videe, 355 Ikemoto, June, 355 Ikuta, Barbara S., 372 Impett. Rick, 348 408 Inadomi, Pat, 352 Inana, Marsha, 345 Inana, Marsha, 355 Ingalls, Joseph, 301 Ingle, Herb, 318 Ingram, Jim, 302 Inkster.Mike, 286 Inouye, Chris, 322 Irwin, Scot, 304 Isaacson, Lanae, 373 I sell, Susan, 244 Ishikawa, Peggy, 256 Israel, Cliff, 279 luy, John, 330 Ivy, John, 373 Iwasko, Rudy, 318 Iwata, Dorie, 345 Iwata, Dorie, 355 Iqza, Mary, 256 Jablonski, Ken, 286 Jack, Barbara, 264 Jackson, Elizabeth, 76 Jackson, Elizabeth, 76 Jocobs, Caroline, 252 Jacobson, Chris, 256 Jocobson, Janis, 270 Jacobson, Jeffrey, 373 Jacobson, Steve, 343, 280, 373 Jaffee, Marlou, 373 Jakobson, Goran, 330 James, Judity, 373 James, Kathy, 319 James, Richard, 274 Jansen, Gil, 286 Janssen, Richard, 301 Jarrick, Alan, 300 Jarvi, Charlene, 343 Jemeson, Dimitri, 395 Jenkins, Chris, 254 Jenkins, Dwight C, 373 Jenkins, Kristin, 373 Jensins, Toby Lee, 373 Jenks, Sue, 246, 373 Jennings, Susan, 260 Jennings, Susan, 352 Jens, Jeff, 312 Jensen, Jill, 351 Jensen, Jill, 264 Jensen, Karen, 373 Jesse, Sue, 351, 373 Jessen, Annelle, 84-5, 231, 373 Jesswein, Joyce, 258 Jew, Eva, 319, 340. 373 J illy, Theresa, 256 Jilly, Theresa, 338 Joblin, Marian, 373 Johannsen, Beth, 341 Johns, Carolyn, 338 Johns, Caroly, 260 Johns, Edward, 68 Johnson, Cory, 278 Johnson, Catherine, 351 Johnson, Cheryl, 244, 350 Johnson, Gregory, 328 Johnson, Jim, 302 Johnson, Kathy, 258 Johnson, Linda, 352, 232 Johnson, Lindy, 268, 373 Johnson, Nicelma, 373 Johnson, Paul, 310,373 Johnson, Rick, 31 8 Johnson, Roger, 302 Johnson, Sharon, 234 Johnson, Vance, 70 Johnson, Vance, 71, 320 Johnson, Veassa G., 373 Johnston, Bob, 308, 373 Johnston, Lawrence, 373 Johnston, Sally, 373 Joiner, Ray, 110 Jones, Bob, 320 Jones, Bruce, 373 Jones, John D., 373 Jones, Mike " Cools, " 323 Jones, Nancy Ellen, 373 Jones, Paula Ann, 373 Jones, Robert A., 373 Jorgensen, Jefferson, 288 Jorgensen, Kristine, 373 Joseph, Irwin H., 373 Joyce, Eric, 280 Jue, Dianne, 340 Juline, Eric, 373 Jung, Ann 354 Justeson, Christine, 373 Justus, Peter, 373 Kabat, Jules, 312 Kadar, Andrew, 374 Kadner, Barbar, 262 Kahl, William, 314 Kahn, Cyndee, 262 Kahn, Mark, 312 Kahn, Mike, 1 10 Kaiser, Carolyn, 268 Kaiser, Daniel, 374 Kaiser, Genie, 258 Kaiser, Larry, 31 2 Kako, Linda, 374, 250 Kaler, Sandy, 319 Kalik, Emil, 328, 374 Kalik, Sal, 306 Kaltenborn, Wally, 302 Kambara, Kay, 374 Kaminsky, Arnold, I 1 0, 374, 276 Kamoto, Patti, 345, 374 Kane, Victoria, 374 Kaneko, Alan, 374 Kaneko, Janet, 340, 345 Kaplan, Buzz, 312 Kaplan, Kathy, 262 Kaplan, Joan, 374 Kaplan, Kathryn, 374 Kaplan, Steve, 308 Kaplan, Terri, 262 Kaplan, Terri, 252 Kapper, Roberta, 374 Karenga, Ron, I 00 Karlstad, Ken, 278,374 Karpeles, Steve, 320 Kashiki, JoAnn, 355, 338, 347, 374, 256 Kaspar, Terry, 286 Katanick, Barbar, 374 Koto, June, 323 Katolo, Les, 320 Katow, Leslie, 374 Katz, Andrew, 374 Kaufman, Cary, 374 Kauffman, Jim, 298 Kauffmann, Stan, 98 Kaufman, Kaye, 126 Kaufman, Kaye, 127 Kaufman, Mark, 374 Kaufman, Mimi, 262 Kaufman, Paul, 84-5 Kaufmann, Steve, 294 Kawahata, Joyce, 345 Kawai, Andrea, 374 Kawasaki, Mitchell, 374 Kawasaki, Stephen, 374 Kawata, Steve, 345 Kaye, Ted, 374, 302 Kayer, Cynthia, 374 Kay land, Joan, 374 Keane, Kathy, 76, 374, 17 Keane, Kathy, 372 Keenan, Cathie, 322 Kehl, Cathy, 270 Keith, Chris, 260 Keith, Tom, 308 Keller, Rcik. 310 Kellerman, Kenin, 279 Kelley, Mimi, 238 Kelly, Doug, I 18 Kelly, Kristen, 256,374 Kelly, Linda, 268, 374 Kelly, Steve, 298 Kelly, Tim, 298, 374 Kelsay, Sue, 322 Kempton, Melanie, 266 Kendall, Thomas, 304 Kenigsen, Lee, 318 Kenney, Joon, 375 Kent, Cindy, 236 Kent, Mike, 298 Kent, Rob, 324 Kentzlach.Kal, 318 Keotahian, Gioula, 375 Kern, Fred, 375 Kerr, Janet, 264 Kerrvish, Laurel, 375 Kesilis, Steve, 348 Kestenbaum, Joel, 375 Kestenbaum, Serena, 244 Keys. Karen, 256, 375 Kieckhaefer, Bill, 280 Kiehl, Louise, 336 Kieley, Candace, 375 Kier, John, 113 Kiernan, Bob, 323 Kierman, Steve, 296 Kihara, Betsy, 375 Kikuchi, Tom, 284 Kiley, Margaret, 324 Kilgore, Clyde, 375 Kim, Bill, 328 Kim, Eunja, 375 Kim, Sunki, 375 Kim, Sunny, 338 Kimball, Betsy, 264 Kimer, Nelly, 323 Kimura, June, 340 Kindt, Chris, 232 King, Janice, 375 King, Roy Wayne, 290 Kingsbury, Bruce, 288 Kingsburg, Joan, 324 Kinnion, Dave, 318 Kinoshita, Fumiko, 375 Kinsman, Sara, 7 1 Kinsman, Sara, 354 Kinsman, Sarah, 232 Kinsman, Saeah, 70 Kipnis, Alan, 375 Kirk, Scott, 286 Kirmer, Melly, 375 Kitching, Linda, 240 Kittell, Pat, 324 Kittel, Pat, 323 Klane, Susan, 375 Klatzker, Linda, 252,375 Klaustenmeyer, Janie, 256 Klein, Alan, 296 Klein, Carol, 352 Klein, Bob, 300 Klein, Maxine, 268 Klein, Phil, 294 Kleinkauf, Bert, 76, 375 Kleinkauf, Kathy, 242 Kleinkauf, Kthy, 338 Kline, Linda, 319 Klopp, Ingrid, 375 Klotchmon, Janisse, 375 Klotz, Kathy, 319,375 Knaul, Carole, 260 Knaup, Tom, 298 Knee, Howie, 296, 375 Knight, Ronald, 375 Knoul, Carol, 74 Knox, Nancy, 250 Kobata, Frances, 340 Kobayashi, Irene, 340 Kobayashi, Peggy, 340 Koblin, Don 276 Kodama, Sochi, 345 Koelman, Hetty, 375 Koenig, Claudia, 375 Kohn, Bill, 328 Kohn, Larry, 62, 375 Kohn, Larry, 7 I Kohn, Larry, 76 Kohoutek, Fran, 246, 375 Kojima, Osamu, 375 Kok, Jim, 294 Kolsky, Barbara, 375 Komula, Sandy, 323 Kondo, LeRoy, 375 Koosed, Robin, 266 Koppleman, Anne, 262 Kobata, Mark, 302 Korda, Sarah, 244 Korman, Royce, 236 Korkos, Andy, 260 Kosek, Robin, 348 Koosed, Robin, 352 Koyama, Lorraine, 375 Kramer, Barbara, 375 Kramer, Robin, 252 Kranske, Peter, 290 Krasovec, Diane, 323 Kraus, Kathy, 242 Krebs, Schuyler, 333,376 Krepack, Howard, 376 Krevitz, Sharon, 338 Krevoy, Penny, 236 Kronberg, Jean, 236 Kronick, Sandy, 296 Kroopf, Ken, 302 Krotz, Anita, 232 Krotz, Lore, 232 Krueger, Sally, 260 Krueger, Steve, 292 Kruger, Ted, 334. 376,312 Krupp, Ed, 74 Kruse, Dave, 284 Kubikian, Arthur, 376 Kubo, Alice, 323 409 k- o Kubo, Duane, 345 Kubota, Debbie, 340, 345 Kudlo, Lynn, 264 Kuehl, Sheila, 355 Kuhl, Kathy, 232 Kuhn, Steve, 276 Kuhta, Matthew, 376 Kulkin, Sylvie, 266 Kull, Bob, 282 Kumamoto, Doris, 343 Kurasch, Chris, 308 Kurishito, Mary, 340 Kurland, Edna, 343 Kuris, Eileen, 376 Kurtz, Mike, 328 Kurtzman, Helaine, 262 Kurzins, Steve, 312 Kiisel, Katherine, 248 Kushner, Ed, 126 Kuss, Ken, 308 Kusuda, Pat, 322 Kutchins, Neol, 300 Kutner, Susan, 376 Kwizius, Stephen, 376 Kvammen, Lorna, 376 Kydd, Donald, 325, 330 LaBrie, Linda J. ,376 Lacoste, Cathy, 329, 343, 376 Ladine, Wray, 280 Lai, Elizabeth, 345 Lake, Peter, 274 Lamb, Mary C, 376 Lamden, Carol, 236 LaMont, Ralph R., 376 Lamson, Wade, 284 Lancaster, Charles, 294, 376 Lance, Wendy, 319 Lander, Nodine, 343 Landers, Tom, 286 Landgreen, Leslie, 242 Landis, Jim, 282 Landis, Wayne, 302 Landman, Gary, 84-5 Landman, Sue, 84-5 Landres, Renata, 75 Landrum, Cathy, 376 Landrum, Kothy, 246 Lane, Dean, 308 Lane, Jessie, 240 Lane, Judy, 236 Langberg, Lesley, 343 Langfill, Fran, 270 Langmore, Jeannie, 246 Langpap, John, 286 Langston-Jones, Brad, 292 LaPointe, Richard, 66 Larkin, Christina, 244, 350 Larkin, Robert, 273, 288, 334, 37 Larkins, Lainie, 256, 338 Larson, Chipper, 318 Larson, Cammie, 250, 338 LaRue, Sandy, 256, 376 Latimer, John, 304, 376 Latimer, Linda, 244 LaTourette, Jean, 242 Lau, Howard S., 376 Lau, Richard, 348 Lauterboch, Diana, 376 Laven, Pete, 312 Lovenberg, Larry, 318 Lavine, Laurie, 336 Law, Nancy, 376 Lawson, Donald, 376 Lawton, Eric, 301.376 Lax, Genie, 76, 77 Layton, Judy, 240 Lazar, Jim, 318 Leamy, Bob, 306 Lear, Bob, 294 Lear, Cyndi, 258 Leatart, Mary, 73, 250 LeBlanc, Bill, 318 Lebow, Jeff, 64, 65 Leca, Linda, 376 Leek, Diane, 256, 338, 376 Lee, Benjamin, 376 Lee, Chris, 292, 376 Lee, Frank, 288 Lee, Gary, 318 Lee, Heen Van, 376 Lee, Hubert A., Jr., 376 Lee, Jan B., 376 Lee, Judie, 262 Lee, Kenneth, 376 Lee, Linda, 236 Lee, Mary, 354 Lee, Yong, 376 Leeb, Deborah, 236 Leeds, Leeson, 282, 377 Lefkowitz, Carasel, 377 LeGros, John, 284 Leftjoff, Shelley, 377 Lehrer, Linda, 351 , 352 Lehtman, Sharon, 236 Leichman, Glenn, 61, 377 Leider, Leo M., 377 leider, Les, 71, 76 Leishman, Suzi, 232, 377 Leisure, Larry, 282 Lemasters, Kim, 282 Lemon, Marcia, 250, 377 Lenderking, Hoi lis, 286 Leng, Chris, 310 Leng, Christopher, 377 Lengnick, Cyndy, 256, 338 Lenhoffm, Miles, 296 Lenin, Robin, 319 Lent, Nancy, 236 Leon, Linda, 377 Leoneiti, Carol, 242 Lepold, Bette, 377 Lerner, Enid, 270 Lerner, Liane, 244 Lerner, Roz, 262 Lesh, Bob, 284 Lesser, Steve, 323 Lessner, Margo, 266 Lessor, Joyce, 262 Lester, Monica, 377 Lettvin, Sharon, 377 Leung, Kirby T„ 377 Levai, Michael, 377 Leventhal, Sheila, 347, 377 Levett, Michael, 110, 113, 114 Levey, Karen, 236 Levin, Emily, 377 Levin, Evanne, 266, 352 Levin, Ronni, 31 9 Levine, Lesley, 322 LeVine, Lorri, 266 Levine, Patricia, 234 Levine, Robert E., 377 Leviton, Lynn, 377 Levitt, Sharon, 252 Levy, Barry, 276 Levy, Linda, 377 Levy, Ruth, 377 Levy, Steve, 300 Lew, Cynthia, 338, 345, 35- Lew, Henry, 348 Lew, John, 348 Lewankowski, Al, 292 Lewis, Don, 328, 377 Lewis, Gail B., 377 Lewis, James P., 377 Lewis, Vicki, 232,355 Lichty, Bill, 280 Lin, Ho-Sen, 377 Linberg, Kri , 254, 377 Lincoln, James, 377 Lind, Robert, 298 Lindberg, Joan M., 377 Linder, Melanie, 244 Lindquist, Cindy, 250 Lindsay, John, 304 Lineberger, Jim, 302 Ling, Marcia, 260 Lingo, Margaret, 377 Linsk, Caroline, 266 Lipari, Jim, 310 Lippincort, Mary C, 377 Lipton, Davia, 262 Lishon, Mitchell, 288 Lissner, Judy, 256, 338, 341. Lister, Janis, 352 Litschke, Louise, 260,337 Littell, Colleen, 258, 337 Littenberg, Craig, 308 Little, Edward, 333 Littlejohn, Rob., 284 Little, Helen, 231 Little, Lee Ann, 248 Litvak, Marlene, 236 Liu, Tien, 377 Livie, John, 318 Locks, Cliff, 323, 324 Loizeaux, Paul C, 378 Lombardo, Michele, 268 Lomkin, Judi, 266 Lones, Debbie, 246 Long, John, 330, 378 Longfellow, Joy, 319 Lopez, Mary Ellen, 240 Lord, Denny D., 378 Lorenz, Darlene, 244 Lorenzini, Arthur, 378 Lowe, Julie, 238 Low, Reginald, 378 Love, Herb, 306 Love, Janet, 232, 336 Love, Rick, 306 Lowdy, Rudolph J. 378 Lowe, Emily, 321 Lowe, Lily, 231 Lozares, Brad, 320 Lucas, Jim, 286 Lucas, Sandy, 322 Luedeking, Janet, 246 Luk, Camille, 378 Lukes, Terry, 319 Lundquist, Dennis, 290 Lundy, Allan, 286 Lupac, Linda L, 378 Lusk, Linda, 242, 354 Lupac, Linda, 256 Lyke, Mary Lynn, 378 Lyle, Heidi, E., 378 Lyman, Brad, 294 Lynch, Trudi, 254, 338 Lynn, Judy, 246 Lyons, Steven H. 378 Lyon, Toni, 378 Mac Kay, Marie, 236 Mackenzie, Ronald, 398 Mack, Karen, 236 Mac Kay, Monica, 236 MacKillop, Scott, 320 Macnider, Ebe, 254 Madson, Ron, 318 Maekawa, Takeshi, 330 Maeoka, Takahiro, 378 Magee, JoAnn, 378 Magenheim, Marlene, 252 Maggio, Rich, 296 Magruder, William, 288 Magyar, David, 378 Malcomson, Phyllis, 258 Malone, Bob, 328 Maloof, Gerrie, 240 Malry, Pamela, 378 Malter, Mark, 296 Manheim, Terri, 258 Manheimer, Barbarz, 252 Mankoff, Ed, 300 Mann, Stocy, 266 Manning, Al, 318 Manning, Monette, 329 Manolson, Janet, 324 Mar, Judy, 340 Maracucci, Bob, 160 Marans, Debi, 262 Marchante, Caroly, 327 Marcus, Bob, 296 Marcus, Joel, 378 Marks, Richard, 334 Marks, Richard, 312 Marks, Richard, 94 Marks, Sharon, 252 Mariam, Susan, 378 Marin, Victor, 378 Marinelli, John, 378 Marlowe, Gloria, 378 Marlowe, Valerie, 232 Marshall, Marie, 378 Marshaleck, William, 314 Martin, James, 318 Martin, Laura, 232 Martin, Mary Jane, 248 Martens, Sharon, 260 Martin, Virginia, 378 Marter, Dan, 298 Martinez, Erlinda, 232 Martinez, Ted, 378 Martorello, Janet, 322 Martorello, Janet, 348 Maroyama, Judy, 340 Mason, Hohn, 378 Masterson, Kathy, 246, 318 Matsui, Daniel, 378 Matsumoto, Cheryl, 378 Matthews, Cathy, 260 Mathews, Jeannie, 256 Mathey, Denise, 254 Matthias, Mike, 292 Matsubara, Miyo, 343 Matsubara, Miki, 322 Motusmoto, Janie, 260 Matsumoto, Janie, 338 Matsumoto, Takeshi, 345 Matsuoka, Ann, 340 Matsuoka, Ann, 345 Matteson, Becky, 260 Matthews, Cathy, 338 Matuszewski, Roman, 310 Matz, Marcia, 75 Maxwell, Rita, 378 May, Larry, 1 1 3 May, Larry, 378 Mayeda, Charles, 345 Mayeda, Phyllis, 379 Mazer, Susan, 379 Mazouch, Chuck, 323 McAndrews, Julie, 250 McAllister, Barbarz, 379 McAvoy, Laura, 341, 238 Mc Auliffe, Tim, 276 McCafferty, William, 379 Mc Cauley, Gloria, 357 McClure, 379 410 Mc Callum, Nancy, 338 Mc Callum, Nancy, 250 Mc Clure, Pat, 76 McClure, Patrick, 301 Mc Clure, Robert, 66 McConnell, Terri, 240,351 Mc Connell, Tom, 379 Mc Cormack, Barbara, 231 Mc Court, Jim, 330, 379 Mc Crory, Elizabeth, 379 Mc Cullough, Helen, 232 Mc Culloch, Richard, 379 Mc Dermoid, Suzanne, 248 McDevitt, Randy, 302, 334, 379 McDonald, Dave, 284 McDonough, Analee, 336 McDonough, Annalee, 248 McElhany, Pam, 348 McFadden, Bill, 276 Mc Farland, Linda, 232 Mc Farlin, Annjennette, 379 McGaffigan, Marie, 70 McGaffigan, Marie, 71 McGaffigan, Marie, 256 Mc Gann, Don, 286 McGaugh, Marsha, 379 McGeever, Eileen, 322 MeGeever, Eileen, 244 McGoey, Mary, 238 McGrath, Richard, 379, 348 McGregor, Carolyn, 322 Mcintosh, Lora, 348 McKay, Victorio, 379 McKenna, Brain, 280 McKerren, Marcie, 251 McKinney, Jeff, 282 McKinney, Molly, 379 McKerren, Marcie, 332, 246 McKinney, Molly, 260 McLaren, Sherry, 250 McLin, Kelley, 242 McMillan, Janet, 379 McNobb, Barbara, 319, 320 McNife, Evey, 347, 248, 341 McTiernan, Sue, 323 McWefhy, Susan, 260 Meares, Sharon, 332, 254 Medoff, Debby, 76 Medoff, Debby, 77 Meersano, Kenneth, 379 Megowan, Thomas, 379 Mehner, Mark, 308 Mehler, Lyra, 379 Meier, Jane, 248, 347, 341, 72-3, Meikle, John, 318 Meisenheimer, Keith, 288 Meister, Ann, 379 Meleis, Afof, 379 Melnick, Rosalynn, 236 Melfzer, Mark, 312 Menaker, Roberta, 379 Mendenhall, Frances, 324 Menzies, Leila, 379 Mercurio, Thomas, 379 Mermel, Anito, 322 Mermel, Anita, 354 Merrell, Elizabeth, 379 Merrick Arthur, 379 Merrick, Maggie, 270 Merrick, Marc, 379 Messer, Pam, 323 Mesthene, Laura, 379 Metcalf, Bob, 292 Mete, Rich, 323 Meyers, Corol, 379 Meyer, Rex, 290 Mezin, Norma, 234 Michel, Gary, 296 Michel, Herb, 296 Michel, Joan, 262 Michel, Karen, 379 Michino, Moriyasu, 379 Miedzinski, Charles, 75 Mihalas, Larry, 328 Milan, Debbie, 254 Milefchik, Donna, 254 Miles, Nancy, 244 Miles, Tom, 282 Miletich, Christine, 379 Millard, Neal, 380 Miller, Bev, 262 Miller, Cookie, 250 Miller, Ellen, 236, 380 Miller, Franz, 304 Miller, Gary, 380 Miller, Gay, 348 Miller, Janet, 322, 380 Miller, Jeffrey, 380 Miller, Jeffrey, 380 Miller, Joel, 380 Miller, Linda, 260 Miller, Margie, 329 Miller, Marian, 238 Miller, Marjorie, 380 Miller, Melinda, 244 Miller, Mike, 282 Miller, Norm, 300 Miller, Steve, 276 Miller, Susan, 380 Miller, Veronica, 348 Millet, Dick, 294 Millman, Judith, 380 Mills, Debbie, 238 Minami, Vera, 380 Minaro, Jeff, 355 Miner, Nancy, 322 Mingus, Patti, 232 Minicucci, Paul, 380 Mio, Priscilla, 340 Miramontes, Louie, 294 Merman, Leslie, 244, 380 Mistysyn, Laurel, 380 Misty syn, Robert, 380 Mitchell, Janice, 240 Mitchell, Charles, 380 Mitchell, Marianne, 256 Mitchem, Cherry, 332 Mitchem, Cherry, 268 329 Mitterand, Francois, 98 Mittleman, Leah, 73 Miyamoto, Beverly, 340 Miyamoto, Bev, 345 Mleziva, Linda, 246 Mohandessan, Mehrzad, 380 Mohr, Joan, 254, 380 Molano, Terry, 324 Mong, John, 380 Monkarsh, Arlene, 380 Montague, Harry, 302 Montalbono, Foster, 306 Montgomery, Maureen, 244 Montgomery, Ronald, 288, 380 Moody, Mike, 286 Moon, Kirk, 286 Moore, Claire, 278 Moore, Dianne, 244 Moore, Donna, 380 Moore, Edward, 380 Moore, Jonathan, 278, 380 Moore, Nancy, 248, 380 Moore, Robert, 304 Moore, Susan, 232, 380 Moran, Bill, 286 Moran, Kathy, 232 Moran, Michael, 301 Morehouse, Judy, 352, 238 Moreno, Joe, 3 1 2 Morese, Rich, 286, 76, 380, 77 Morgan, George, 280 Morgan, J.D., 160 Morgan, Neil, 292 Mori, Lois, 343 Morris, Harry, 127, 110, 126 Morrison, Randi, 366, 352, 73 Morrison, Randy, 366, 352, 72-3 Morrow, Michael, 334, 302 Morrow, Michael, 334, 302, 380 Morse, Bernie, 348 Morse, Bernhard, 380 Morton, David, 325 Morton, Diana, 325 Morton, Susan, 232 Morton, Susan, 232, 380 Moser, James, 381 Mosher, Maureen, 242, 381 Moss, Susan, 262 Mosher, Nancy, 72-3 Murayama, Dennis, 381 Moskowitz, Harold, 273 Moss, Suson, 319 Mouradian, Bob, 298 Movius, Michelle, 232, 381 Mowrey, Patti, 256 Mozur, Nancy, 262 Mucha, Anita, 381 Mucino, Alex, 288 Mudd, Marry, 242 Mueller, Nancy, 319 Mueller, Leslie, 381 Mulford, Patty, 256 Mullaly, Dave, 332 Mullaly, Dave, 320 Mullally, David, 77 Muller, Michael, 284 Mulley, Randy, 84-5 Mulvey, Patricia, 381 Munk, Judith, 381 Murata, Janet, 340 Murata, Norman, 278 Mustad, Arione, 72-3, 248, Murphy, Paul, 381 347, 38 Murphy, Vicki, 264 Murray, Cynthia, 248 Murray, Cindy, 73 Murray, Cindy, 354 Murray, Carice, 319 Mustad, Arione, 72-3, 248 Munoz, -Ralph, 60 Munoz, Rosalio, 60 Muto, John, 381 Myott, Jerry, 278 Myott, Sieve, 308 Myers, Cherrie, 246 Mynatt, Shelley, 351 Myose, Hitome, 351 Murphy, F.D., 31 Nabor, William, 381 Nadler, Kathy, 352 Nadir, Allan, 381 Nadler, Sandra, 381 Nagai, Noboru, 381 Nagel, Joe, 310 Naguchi, Kazuko, 381 Nahale, Tony, 323 Najarian, Rick, 308 Nakajima, Karen, 340 Nakajima, Kay, 340, 345 Nakamura, George, 381 Nakano, Lucy, 322 Nakayama, Vickie, 355 Nakayama, Janice, 355 Nakayama, Janice, 345 Nakayama, Vickie, 345 Napthal, Wayne, 276 Naran|0, Rosendo, 381 Naritomi, Patricia, 381 Nasch, Elizabeth, 381 Nash, Paul, 284 Nastronero, Mary, 258 Nathan, Linda, 262 Nathon, Carlton, 381 Nava, Rene, 300 Navin, Linda, 252 Naylon, Patrick, 381 Necessary, Kim, 260 Needham, Bob, 308 Neely, Scott, 284 Neemeyer, Vickie, 260 Neemeyer, Vickie, 352 Negri, Chuck, 294 Neil, James, 301 Neilson, Douglas C, 333 Neilsson, Doug, 68 Neilsson, Doug, 272 Neiman, Kathy, 248 Neiman, Cathy, 322 Nelson, Cheryl, 250 Nelson, Jackie, 248 Nelson, Jackie, 354 Nelson, Norm, 286 Nelson, Susan, 38 I Nelson, Susan, 248 Nettleton, Jim, 292, 381 Newbury, Catherine, ??? Newberry, Tom, 31 8 Newcomb. Bobbie, 325,381 Newell, Diane, 268 Newton, Frances, 381 Newell, Lee, 282 Newkirk, Bill, 298 Newkirk, Bill, 273 338, Newman, Bob, 286 I Newman, Gary, 318 Nicholl, Lindsey, 274 Nichols, George, 282 Nichols, Sue, 258, 381 Nicholson, Nino, 256 Nickel, Bonnie, 329 Nickel, Bonnie, 258 Nides, Tina, 113, 115 Niederman, Mark, 302 Niehaus, Patti, 234 Nielsen, James W., 381 Nielson, Carol, 248 Nielson, Linda, 248 Nielson, Mark, 280 N.kirk, Nancy, 240 Nikoloff, Angeliko, 381 Nichinaga, Joyce, 340, 345, 38 Nishizu, Julie, 340 Nitto, Dianne, 345 Nix, Alice, 73 Nix, Marilyn, 248 Noelling, Nadine, 323 Noid, Barbara, 234 Nolan, Nancy, 338 Nolan, Nancy, 246, 381 Nomura, Don, 280 Noon, Carolyn, 248, 382 Norby, Claudia, 231 Nord, Joil, 382 Nordlin, Suzi, 323 Nordquist, Deanna, 74 Norminton, Tom " Mondo " , 323 Normington, Tom, 62 Normington, Tom, 62 Noskm, Jill, 236, 382 Notkin, Adria, 322 Nowell, Terry Lou, 382 Novak, Mike, 310 Nowaki, Evelyn, 355 Nowell, Terry, 242 Noziska, Nancy, 246 Nozoki, Joan, 382 Nutting, William G., 382 Nurenberg, Vivian, 341 Nultall, DavidS., 382 Nygard, Mike, 282 Oakley, Karen, 382 Oblath, Geoff, 64 Oblath, Robert, 382 Oblath, Vol, 240 Oblinger, Susie, 232, 282 O ' Brien, Holly, 240 O ' Brien, Roger, 318 O ' Bourke, Elizabeth, 382 O ' Connor, Eddy, 110 Odama, Thomas, 382 Oderman, Jeff, 298 Oeser, Edwin, 382 Ogden, Greg, 318 Ohba, Yasunobu, 382, 318 Ohki, Suzanne, 382 Ohlsson, Jerri, 234, 352 Ohlund, Rosann, 234 Ohlund, Rosann, 338 Ohren, Lynn, 324, 343 Okazaki, James, 382 Okamoto, Beverly, 345, 355 O ' Kane, Karen, 260, 338 Okido, Julia, 340, 345 Oleon, Valeria, 74, 382 Oliff, Debbie, 262 Oliver, Sandi, 270 Oliver, Shirley, 382 aien, John, 302, 382 Olrich, Sue, 250 Olshane, Cathy, 266, 366 Olson, Marsha, 351 O ' Neal, Marcia, 382 O ' Neil, Pat, 84, 85 O ' Neil, William, 274 O ' Neill, Maureen, 234 O ' Neill, Pat. 246 O ' Neill, Tim, 302 Opticon, Candice, 382 Organ, Alan, 328, 382 Oringel, Pom, 266 Ornee, Michael, 278 Oritz, Sylvia, 382 Ortmeyer, Carolyn, 382 Orzechowski, Thora, 244 Osborn, Robin, 248 Osborn, Lloyd, 278 Ostroff, Joel, 288 Osburn, Edward, 382 Ostrin, Marilyn, 382 o-s Osuch, Linda, 246, 387 Ola, Candy, 355 Otis, Les, 74 Otto, Linda, 248 Otto, Rainer, 310 Overmyer, Luann, 234 Owen, Gwen, 322 Oxley. William, 274 Pace, Malcolm, 70, 71 Paddock, Leslie, 238 Padilla, Geraldine, 75 Padorr, Robin, 236 Page, Allen, 382 Pagliuso, Desi, 260 Pallock, Wendy, 236 Palma, Terry, 298 Palmer, Alan, 382 Palmer, Pam, 242, 336 Palmer, Patricia, 382 Palmer, Tori, 250 Palmini, Robyn, 270 Palmquist, Debbie, 256 Pankow, Rick, 323 Papadimitropoulos, Nikolaos, 382 Pankow, Martha, 382 Pardridge, William, 288, 383 Paris, Judy, 266 Park, James, 304 Parker, Debbie, 232 Parker, Valeria, 319 Parry, Pete, 308 Parsons, Duane, 318 Pasquariello, Vince, 355 Patonai, Mike, 348 Patterson, Alan, 383 Patterson, David, 304 Patterson, Steve, 160 Patti, Linda, 383 Patton, John, 284, 323 Patton, Taffy, 238 Patty, Pam, 258, 351 Paul, Agnes, 383 Pawlik, Kevin, 273, 284 Pawlik, Gregory, 284 Peake, Bonnie, 383 Peake, Douglas, 383 Pearce, Lilly B., 383 Pease, Steven, 278, 383 Pebley, Sue, 264, 338 Peddrew, Laura, 383 Peery, Jane, 383 Peifer, Carol, 258, 383 Penn, Donna, 236, 338 Pennington, Tom, 64 Pennington, William, 64, 76, 77, 383 274, 334, Peralta, Athena, 268 Perez, Waldo, 383 Perkins. John, 292 Perler, Joanne, 252 Perlis, Leslei, 322 Perlman, Jeffrey, 113, 115,383 Permutter, Susan, 262, 383 Perrine, Kathy, 232 Perry, Cheryl, 232 Perry, Kathy, 242 Perry, Linda, 234 Peskind, Betty, 383 Pesta, Ben, 383 Peter, Linda, 383 Peters, Corl, 68, 333 Peters, Josepy, 314 Peters, Susan, 383 Peterson, Carol, 351 Peterson, Curtis, 383 Peterson, Mark, 276 Peterson, Neil, 318 Peterson, Pete, 288 Peterson, Sendee, 246 Peyton, Renee, 242, 383 Peyton, Susan, 383 Phillips, Connie, 383 Phillips, Shirlee, 383 Philp, Christine, 383 Piastuch, Nancy, 348 Picco, Ron, 74, 286 Pichel, Jeffrey, 290 Pierre, Deanne, 383 Pieter, Rhonda, 72-3, 77. 266, 352 Pigeon, Gregory, 304 Pike, James, 308, 383 Pilone, Kenneth, 383 Pimlott, Robert, 383 Pingree, Janet, 254, 383 Pinsky, Nina, 113, 383 Pintel, Victor, 383 Pirie, Diane, 264, 336 Piltenger, Rick, 301 Pitzer, Bob, 286 Pitzer, Chris, 270 Phelan, Mike, 294 Phelps, Carol, 258 Philipson, Lee, 312 Philips, Barbara, 319 Phillips, Eleanor, 324 Phillips, Flip, 312 Phillips, Linda, 324 Philp, Chris, 268 Pitciorn, Brigit, 384 Pitter, Richard, 384 Plamandon, Pat, 284 Plaut, Jackie, 319 Plouzoles, Lucien, 116, 337, 384 Plotkin, Timothy, 384 Plummer, Donna, 70, 71, 232, 351 Po, Jonathan, 384 Poefl, Jim, 282 Poliquin, Judy, 248, 384 Polito, Mary, 329 Polland, Jayne, 336 Pollard, Cindy, 246 Pollchick, Allan, 312 Polley, Terry, 288 Pond, Cheryl, 250, 332, 352 Porsch, Christie, 231 Porter, Paulo, 246, 384 Potter, Thomas, 232, 384 Powell, B., 71 Powell, Jim, 278 Powell, Virginia, 384 Power, Gayle, 260 Powers, Victoria, 384 Preminger, Otto, 103 Prentice, John, 286 Price, Brett, 276 Price, Jim, 302 Price, Pamela, 384 Prisbe, Eruie, 323 Privoloff, Jane, 348, 384 Proehl, Peter, 384 Protsch, Reiner, 384 Pruden, Bob, 318 Puffer, Jim, 298 Pugh, Lance, 286 Pugh, Wayne, 318 Pulsifer, Suzanne, 248, 338, 352 Putchkoff, Betty, 248 Pyenson, Alan, 312 Quinn, Bob, 320 Quinn, lllana, 384 Quinn, John, 306 Quintino, Dick, 306 Quittner, Marjorie, 384 Quon, Michael, 384 Quan, Harvey, 384 Quan, Wilma, 384 Quong, Shirley, 340, 345 Rabin, General, 99 Rackliffe, Allison, 319 Rabinowitz, Alan, 384 Radom, Esther, 322 Raders, Jean, 270 Rae, Donna, 242 Rafter, John, 314 Ragusa, Janice, 336, 256 Raker, Jeff, 286 Ramen, Joan, 348, 384 Raming, Bob, 294 Ramey, Beatrice, 384 Ramsey, Cathy, 384 Ramsey, Dane, 323 Randall, John, 384 Randall, Sue, 256 Randies, Lyle, 314 Randolph, Mark, 288 Randolph, Carol, 384 Rank, Maret, 384 Rankin, Ann, 244 Rankin, Bloke, 302 Rasak, Londa, 234 Rasmussen, Krisli, 352, 354, 264 Ratke, Jon, 318 Ratledge, Nancy, 232 Rouch, Cathy, 384 Raufman, Lisa, 354 Raufman, Lisa, 266 Ray, Denise, 384 Ray, Ken, 318 Ray, Marilyn, 384 Rayburn, Richard, 292 Raymond, Barbara, 338, 256 Razutis, Danguole, 384 Rea, Paula, 384 Rebaleati, Mary Ann, 352 Rebealleli, Ann, 319 Rebrovich, Arlene, 234 Redfearn, Wayne, 302 Reed, Claudia, 343 Reed, Elisabeth, 384 Reed, Jason, 126, 127 Reed, Tracy, 236 Reed, Tracy, 75, 73 Reed, Susan, 385 Reed, Suzi, 258 Reeves, James, 385 Reich, Judy, 256 Reid, Charles, 304 Reinberg, Russ, 320 Reince, Chuck, 324 Reiner, Lo Donna, 234 Reinik, Bruce, 306 Reischel, Eric, 385 Reitter, Jann, 72-3, 385 Reller, Sue, 250 Renkow, Nancy, 262 Resch, Carey, 242 Resnick, Mark, 276 Resnik, Mark, 334, 385 Rethmeir, Nancy, 250 Rethmeier, Nancy, 378 Rettberg, Pam, 234 Reusch, Natalie, 385 Reynard, Carol, 385 Reynold, Evelyn, 113, 115 Reynolds, Laurie, 242, 385 Reyes, Rolando, 330 Rickard, Wendy, 244 Rich, Bob, 318 Rich, Kenneth, 314 Richardson, Lynda, 385 Richardson, Susie, 324 Richardson, Janie, 264 Richardson, Bruce, 342 Richards, Pete, 294 Richards, Mark, 70 Richards, Marc, 312 Richman, Lee, 276 Richard, Ron, 66 Richer), Rick, 320 Richey, Kathy, 242 Rickman, Dennis, 385 Richman, Lee, 385 Ridgell, Riley, 274 Rielo, John, 301 Rieber, Vicki, 116 Rieber, Vicki, 254 Rieber, Vicki, 336 Rieber, Ann, 1 1 6 Riggs, Sharyn, 238 Riggle, Peggy, 336 Riggins, Lano, 234 Riggins, Lana, 338 Rindge, Daniel, 385 Rinek, Larry, 385 Ring, Marjori, 385 Rinn, Gene. 308 Rinkovsky, Maggie, 322 Rinek, Larry, 286 Rips, Martin, 1 1 3 Rissman, Randy, 319 Rivera, Rudy, 296 Roane, Mike, 294, 385 Robb, Pete, 280 Robbins, Edward, 385 Robbs, Jo Anne, 270 Roberson, Alan, 302 Roberts, Greg, 328. 385 Roberts, James, 385 Roberts, Lynne, 385 Roberts, John, 348 Robertson, David, 385 Robem, Kenneth, 385 Robinson, Claire, 250 Robinson, Charley, 306 Robinson, Lou, 256 Robertson, Ron, 320 Robinson, Terri, 76, 77 Robiizek, Monica, 248 Robinson, Pat, 236 Robin son, Shari, 254 Rodriguez, Dion, 250 Rocklin, Neil, 385 Rockoff, Sharon, 385 Rodrigquez, Jim, 282 412 Rodrigues, James, 385 Rodriguez, Linda, 254 Rodgers, Marie, 73 Rodgers, Nancy, 336 Rodgers, Nancy, 264 Roel, Devy, 70 Rogers, Carl, 329 Rogers, Stephen, 284 Rogers, Steven, 304 Roggers, Tom, 323 Roig, Denise, 75 Rolfe, Randy, 306 Roller, Linda, 385 Roellick, Wendy, 244 Roman, Donna, 385 Romans, Tom, 302 Romano, Jerry, 385 Romo, Linda, 385 Ronald, Dana, 323 Ronson, Jarijane, 385 Rorkin, Bob, 71 Rorkin, Bob, 70 Rosa, Eric, 288 Rosa, Tom, 298 Rosack, Charlene, 385 Rose, Sherry, 262 Rosenbaum, Marlene, 318 Rosenbaum, Marlene, 385 Rosenberg, Dora, 386 Rosick, Mike, 274 Rosen, Alan, 330 Rose, Marilyn, 325 Rosen, Nancy, 266 Rosenberg, Gayle, 262 Rosenberg, Mark, 312 Rosenberg, Philip, 386 Rosenblatt, Bonnie, 252 Rosenmayer, Julie, 324 Rosenthal, Louise, 386 Rosewoter, Jim, 298 Rosien, Mickey, 302 Ross, Cary, 386 Ross, Charlene, 386 Ross, Connie, 234 Ross, Diane, 236 Ross, Janis, 351 Ross, Janis, 236 Ross, Jeff, 296 Rosser, Becky, 351 Rosser, Becky, 352 Rossi, Claudia, 322 Rossi, Randy, 294 Rossi, Sue, 242 Roth, Doug, 294 Roth, Kathy, 348 Rothaus, Debbie, 264 Rothe, Caprice, 248 Rothaus, Debbie, 338 Rothman, Larry, 300 Rothner, Glenn, 318 Roubidoux, Rebecca, 386 Roubinian, Berge, 386 Rounsavell, Dorothy, 256 Rounsavell, Mary, 256 Rousso, Hensry, 386 Rowe, Cirtis, 160 Rozzen, Cheryl, 386 Rub, Marly, 312 Rubin, Frank, 386 Rubin, Jerry, 106 Rubin, Ron, 386 Rubinstein, Joe, 68, 386 Rudametkin, Lydia, 386 Rudolph, Bev, 246 Rudolph, Steph, 252 Rudy, Rosalind, 386 Rufer, Chris, 330 Rumsey, Roger, 386 Rush, Estella, 386 Rusnak, Drew, 274 Rusch, Rick, 298 Russell, Barbara, 238, 386 Russell, Jeanne, 386,250 Russell, Joan, 232 Russell, Linda, 231 Rustad, Steve, 116, 113 Rustand, Kay, 341 Rustand, Kay, 238 Rustand, Kay, 350 Rustin, Suzanne, 248, 386 Rutherford, Anne, 244 Rutkin, Stuart, 386 Ryan, Edward, 386 Ryan, Pat, 282 Ryan, Tim, 282 Rygel, Sandy, 254 Rygel, Sandra, 386, 332 Sabath, Cliff, 300 Sachs, Alan, 386 Sacks, Elissa, 386 Sack, Libby, 266, 336 Sachs, Alan, 330 Soggese, Nicholas, 386 St. Peter, Daniel J., 333 Saito, Candi, 345 Salet, Nikki, 242 Saltzman, Jeff, 280 Samirad, Sam, 386 Samou, Alan, 386 Samson, Pun, 318 Samuels, Bernard, 386 Samuels, Nardy, 273, 312, 334 Samuelson, Kris 74, 246 Son, Ali F., 386 Sandbrook, John, 323, 324 Sanders, Mark, 386 Sandier, Michael, 386 Sandoval, Jesse, 323 Sanders, Nancy, 321 Sanders, Nikki, 238, 332 Sands, Jenny, 254, 386 Sandy, Lavette, 387 Sanserino, Gary, 282 Sarris, Judity, 387 Sass, Rosalee P., 387 Sass, Mary Ellen, 258, 354 Sato, Cynthia, 322 Sato, Stephen, 387 Sato, Susan, 340 Sarterthwaitt, Leonn, 318 Sauer, Linda L., 387 Sauer, Lyn, 268 Saul, Karen, 234 Sounders, Diane, 234 Savage, Christie, 238 Sovage, Jean, 387 Sauve, Ed, 288 Saye, Steve, 387 Sayre, James, 290, 387 Sbardellati, Robert, 290 Scales, Bonnie, 387 Scanlan, Helen, 246 Scannell, Ed, 318 Schad, Richard, 276 Schaefer, Jeannie, 244, 350 Schafer, Jim, 298 Schaeffer, Sheila, 387 Schallon, Melody, 232, 387 Schallon, Melody, 347, 338 Scharing, Margo, 387 Scherer, Diane, 258 Schermer, Leslie, 252 Schermer, Robert, 296 Schechner, Tobi, 387 Schermer, Victoria, 387 Schiering, Dave, 300 Schiffman, Mark, 314 Schleh, Linda, 246 Schiffer, Annette, 387 Schiffer, Michael, 387 Schiller, Keith, 323 Schlenenger, Jeff, 324 Schlitz, 290 Schmid, Arthur, 274 Schmidt, Dave, 302, 387 Schmidt, Krista, 116. 254, 341 Schmidt, Paul, 280 Schnieder, Gretchen, 260 Schneider, Lork, 246 Schneider, Mar, 312 Schneider, Sandy, 258 Schneider, Sandy, 262 Schneiders, Gretchen, 73 Schofield, Sue, 254 Schofield, Terry, 160 Schrieber, Barry, 76, 274 Schubert, Margaret, 387 Schug, James, 274 Schultz, Kris, 322 Schultz, Rochelle, 387 Schuster, Sue, 76, 77 Schutte, Jerry, 302, 387 Schwartz, Carolyn, 387 Schwartz, Elaine, 252, 387 Schwartz, J., 71 Schwartz, Jackie, 322, 336 Schwartz, Karen, 262, 387 Schwartz, Ken, 318, 387 Schwartz, Rich, 318 Schwartz, Ronni, 322 Scott, Bob, 3 1 8 Scott, Carol, 262 Scott, Leeann, 387 Scott, Olivette L., 387 Scott, Sue, 242,387 Scott, Greg, 304 Scurick, Robert, 290 Scapy, Doug, 310 Sebourn, Patricia, 387 Seid, Ken, 75 Seidel, John, 304 Seigle, Diane, 262, 387 Sein, Larry, 280 Sekero, Michael, 387 Seligman, Steve, 294 Semel, Eileen, 73 Senechel, Margie, 250, 388 Senzaki, Denise, 355 Serber, Rochelle, 388 Seski, John, 308 Sesar, Dennis, 388 Sesar, Jo-Ann, 388 Sessler, Dick, 292 Settle, Carol, 323 Shackelford, Lynn, 160 Severtson, H. Richard, Jr., 388 Shafer, Mary Frances, 244 Shambaugh, Linda, 388 Shane, Michael J., 388 Shank, Bob, 310 S hapiro, Nancy, 76, 77, 262 Shapiro, Sandy, 266 Shapiro, Susan, 388 Shaprio, Wendy, 388 Shapiro, William, 388 Sharon, Barbara, 244 Sharp, Beverly, 388 Shattuck, Gary, 388 Shattuck, Violet, 388 Shauer, Tom, 294 Shaw, Kemper, 388 Shaw, Pamela G., 388 Shea, Maureen, 264, 341 Shearer, James, 274 Shedd, Steve, 294 Sheehan, Barbara, 242 Sheets, Priscilla, 268, 351 Sheldon, Jenny, 242 Shell, Susan, 388 Shempp, Howard, 298 Shenk, Chuck, 318 Shepard, Albert, 388 Shepard, Sally, 258 Sher, Matt, 296 Sherman, Marilyn, 388 Sherman, Non, 332 Sherman, Patricia, I 16, 338 Sherritt, Kathy, 319 Shewey, Donald, 388 Shields, Harriet, 258 Shigekawa, Linda, 388 Shigetome, Teresa, 388 Shillman, Rae, 234 Shindel, Susan, 388 Shipley, Randolph, 388 Short, George, 308 Siebert, Sam, 282 Sibayan, Araceli Bella Q., 388 Shibasaki, Kyodo, 340 Shibasaki, Kyoko, 345 Shimizu, Susan, 345 Shimizu, Susan, 340 Shows, Winifred, 388 Schrager, Mark, 318 Shubert, Tom, 388 Shubert, Tommy, 333 Shulman, Rena, 388 Shuster, Susie, 31 9 Siebert, Bill, 160 Siedorf, Shari, 252 Sieg, Jan, 246, 351 Siegel, George, 388 Stegal, Michelle, 252 Siegal, Roger, 298, 334 Siever, Bob, 276 Sievers, Diane, 258 Siffermann, Barbara, 388 Silberman, Judity, 388 Silk,Terri, 248 Sillman, Arnold, 388 Silver, Judy, 389 Silverman, Dave, 77, 389 Silverman, Linda M., 262 Silverman, Linda M., 389 Silverman, Vincent, 284 Silvern, Barbara, 341 Silverstein, Ron, 318 Simmler, Suzanne, 248 Simmonds, David, 288 Simmons, Perry " Turk " , 323 Simonds, Linda, 1 1 3 Simpson, Karen, 324 Simpson, Mary Lou, 389 Simpson, Jane, 254 Simpson, Mary Lou, 232 Sims, Venita, 389 Sinay, Sharyn D., 389 Sinclair, John, 298 Sindell, Gary, 300 Singer, Alison, 266 Singer, Helen, 322 Siraton, Sue, 266 Sires, Bruce, 262 Sires, Bruce, 389 Sirota, Cathy, 266 Sirota, Lea, 389 Sirota, Phyllis, 260 Sisto, Frances, 389 Sitz, Bill, 29 4, 334,389 Siu, Tsun-Pui, 389 Sjostrand, Bonnie, 322 Sklanowsky, Mike, 279, 389 Skiles, Marilyn, 336 Skiles, Steve, 279 Skillman, Paula, 268 Slater, Don, 318 Slater, John, 294 Slater, Penny, 74 Slock, Sharon, 268, 389 Slaven, Paul, 76, 77 Slaughter, Randy, 294 Sloan, Donna, 77 Sloan, Donna, 250 Sloan, Harry, 64 Sloan, Larry, 64 Slowskei, Slawko, 389 Smart, Deborah, 244 Smart, Doug, 280 Smiley, Bruce, 3 12 Smith, Alan, 389 Smith, Andy, 318 Smith, Carol, 336 Smith, Cheryl, 319 Smith, Christian, 389 Smith, Chris, 282, 334 Smith, Don, 328 Smith, Eric, 280 Smith, Gayle, 389 Smith, Kelleen D., 389 Smith, Kevin, 288 Smith, Kimberley, 244, 351 Smith, Penina J.. 389 Smith, Rick, 318 Smith, Sandra, 30 1 Smith, Sandra, 389 Smith, Stephanie, 74, 389 Smith, Susan, 264 Smoot, John, 284 Snopp, Jeff, 280 Snead, Dave, 31 8 Snider, Joseph, 330 Snow, John, 333 Snow , Mamie, 240 Snyder, Christi, 254, 264 Snyder, Greg, 294 Snyder, Sharyne, 236 Snyder, Spencer, 389 413 s-z 414 Sobkowska, Irene, 389 Soderberg, Mike, 334, 389 Sieder.Teri, 341, 347 Sokolow, Carole, 319 Solomon, Lynne, 319 Soloman, Marsha, 322 Somers, Margery, 232 Soohoo, Joanne, 389 Sorenson, Cindy, 321 Sosa, Rosa M., 389 Southerlond, Ken, 320 Spangler, Lynette, 232, 338 Spradtm, Patricio, 389 Speckman, Paul, 286 Speilberg, Beckey, 319 Spieker, Tod, 282 Spinardi, Linda, 323, 336 Spire, Ron, 71, 76, 312 Spitzer, Rob, 324 Sponenberg, Susan, 322 Spradlin, Trish, 250 Sones, Drew, 298 Sorloff, Shel, 296 Stack, Richard, 389 Stoines, Jerry, 282 Stambler, Don, 300 Staniek, Joan, 242 Stanley, Paul, 276 Stannard, Daphne, 74 Stanton, Barbara, 258 Stanton, Bruce, 333 Stark, Ann, 319 Stearns, Dave, 302, 334, 389 Stearns, Heather, 262 Stearns, Pam, 262 Steddom, Roderick C. II, 333 Steele. Kathy, 232, 390 Steele, Scott, 288 Steidley, Sue, 264 Stein, Brendo, 390 Stein, Howard, 276 Stein, Livia, 262 Stein, Marty, 296 Stem, Michael, 390 Steinberg, Corolynn, 390 Stenehjem, Jane, 248, 390 Slenehjem, Jerry, 292 Sternhill, Leslie, 390 Stennes, Pam, 351 Stephen, Nancy, 258, 332 Stephanou, Steve, 302 Sterbentz, Jim, 302 Stern, Laura, 351 Stern, Sheldon, 318 Sternhill, Leslie, 252, 348 Stevens, Kent, 292 Stewart, Carol, 238 Stewart, Michal, 234 Stewart, Suzanne, 390 Steygleder, John, 276 Stich, Carol, 390 Stiles, Ann, 256 Stillmon, Joani, 354 Stillman, Joanie, 264 Stillwell, Ralph, 126, 127 Stine, Linda, 254 Stitch, Carol, 240, 332 Stivers, Don, 318, 390 Stivers, Ron, 318, 390 Stockslill, Brendo, 336 Stoehr, Greg, 76, 77 Stokes, Carl, 104 Stolarz, Stephanie, 268, 351 Stone, Brian, 279 Stone, Lawrence, 390 Stone, Sharon, 256, 319, 390 Stone, Tab, 318 Stone, Tho mmas, 304 Stout, Kathy, 84-5, 250 Stowell, Hollis, 254 Stowell, Marsha, 238 Strachan, Bonnie, 258 Strachan, Shirley, 238, 332, 338, Strahm, Larry, 320 39 ° Strang, Nancy, 254, 352 Strann, Steve, 355 Stratford, Allan, 306 Stratton, Chuck, 282 Stratton, Doc, 318 Strauss, Louise, 348 Stricklin, Mary Jone, 250, 338 Strong, Al, 280 Strong, Betsy, 260 Strong, Chuck, 62, 74, 75, 334 Strong, Sue, 238, 332 Stryker, Kenneth, 274 Stuart, Ed, 330 Stubbs, Georgia, 322 Stumph, Robert, 279 Stuppy, Betti Jane, 240 Sturgeon, Trudi, 256, 341 Suarez, Fernando, 306 Sudo, Diane, 246 Suey, Rich, 318 Suffron, Norma, 268, 332 Sugarman, Joe, 276 Sullivan, Donna, 351 Sullivan, Jan, 242 Sultan, Jeffrey, 288 Sullivan, Jim, 306 Sunderman, Fritz, 325 Sunderman, Jeff, 280 Su, Steve, 318 Sumpf, Lisa, 234 Susnow, Bob, 296 Sutton, Markley, 323 Sutton, Dave, 318 Strasburger, Rita, 390 Strathman, Randy, 390 Straus, Joel, 390 Strauss, David, 390 Strong, Susan, 390 Stubbs, Georgia, 390 Sturges, Charles, 390 Stutz, Sharon, 390 Sugano, David, 390 Sugano, Gayle, 390 Sugeta, Amy, 390 Susnow, Robert, 390 Svendsen, Jeanette, 321 Svendsen, Sharon, 231 Swan, Sherrill, 232 Swanson, Karen, 231 Swanson, John R., 333 Swanson, Suzie, 250, 338 Sweek, Bill, 160 Sweet, Kati, 324 Swenson, Susan C, 390 Switzer, Bob, 296 Sykes, Ralph, 274 Syms, Bert, 284 Tabala, Amy, 322 Tagawo, Jiro, 284 Tai. Clem, 318 Tai, Steven, 390 Takahashi, Rex, 320 Takasaki, Robert, 390 Takenaga, Diana, 345 Takenaga, Diana, 340 Tamminga, Ernest, 390 Tamura, Sharon, 348 Tanaka, Gail, 345 Tanaka, Takashi, 390 Tandberg, Daniel, 1 I 6 Tang, John, 390 Tani, Gordon, 76 Tanihara, Grace, 340, 345 Tonnehill, Christi, 258 Tonnenberg, John, 390 Tanner, Ross, 274 Tarlow, Mary, 391 Tarsey, Lisa, 342 Tarsey, Patricia, 342 Tarumoto, Beverly, 345 Tarumoto, Beverly, 340 Tarvajarvi, Joako, 300 Tashina, Jeanne, 340 Tasoff. Jack, 308, 391 Tator, Steven, 391 Tawney, Maxine, 355 Taylor, Florida,, 286 Teal, Jack, 301,341 Teitelbaum, Cy li, 391 Templar, Martha, 391 Tempter, Marti, 254 Tendrock, Steve, 276 Tenebaum, Bob, 296 Tenebom, Marcia, 391 Teren, Audrey, 72-3, 262, 391, 347 Terry, Lynda, 322 Terry, Michelle, 322 Terry, Stan, 286 Terzian, Cathy, 343 Terziam, Cathy, 323 Teshima, Janice, 391 Teutsch, Mirian, 256, 336, 338 Thaler, Addie, 322 Thayer, Bruce, 301 Theis, Richard, 290 Thierbach, Rick, 288 Therrien, Suzanne, 391 Thomas, Carl, 294 Thomas, Chuck, 280, 391 Thomos, Danny, 302, 391 T homas, Dove, 282, 391 Thomas, Helen, 391 Thomos, Lani, 254, 251 Thomas, Mack, 286 Thomas, Mike, 298 Thomos, Peggy, 324 Thomas, Rochelle, 250 Thompson, Fran, 270 Theompson, Brendo, 391 Thompson, Charles, 391 Thompson, Gait, 319 Thompson, Kthy, 248 Thompson, Laird, 391 Thompson, Mike, 302 Thompson, Rebecca, 391 Thoreson, Gail, 242 Thorsen, Carol, 391 Thrift, James, 391 Thursdale. David, 391,325 Thursyon, Terry, 324 Ticker, Neil, 391 Timm, Heidi, 254 Timson, Elainea, 391 Tindall, Mike, 302 Ting. A., 71 Ting, Gordon, 348 Tokirio, Kathy, 345, 340 Tokuhara, Gil, 328 Tolentino, Lucio, 391 Tollefson, Gayle, 242 Tom, Jennie, 352, 354 Tom, Suey, 391 Tomolas, Roger, 391 Tomke, 391 Tong, Marcella, 348 Tong, Vicki, 338 Tongco, Bobbie, 338 Toolen, Bob, 302 Topliss, Stehanie, 324 Torgon, Sherman, 391 Torkelson, Lanaii, 391, 348 Torres, Bena, 242 Torres, Beniva, 391 Totsubo, Suzanne, 340, 345 Toltesman, Don, 74 Tough, Beverly, 391 Towata, Colleen, 340 Towe, Joe, 391 Townsend, Randy, 392 Toyama, Ronald, 392 Trieselmann, Ralph, 320 Trimble, Fay, 392 Tripp, Sandra, 248 Troughton, Michael, 314 Trout, Joyce, 232 Trout, 248, 338 Troutman, Stan, 126 Troutmon, Stan, 127 Truax, Richard, 392 Truesell, Aviva, 392 Trumbull, Lea, 256 Tseng, Eugene, 318 Tubbesing, Linda, 258 Tucker, Diane, 322 Tucker, Robin, 248 Tucker, Robin, 336 Tu My, Margaret, 392 Tung, Francis, 392 Turchen, Geraldine, 392 Turkell, Pat, 252 Turner, Ellen, 392 Turner, Judy, 322, 392 Turner, Kenneth, 3 ' 4 Turpel, Mike, 318 Tyber, Edward, 274 Tyner, Shelley, 266, 336 Tysdal, Rod, 301, 392 Tzeng-ming Chen, 392 Llchida, Wally, 323 Ullmon, Mike, 276 Ulrey, Joan, 354 Ulrey, Joan, 352 Ung, Mary, 340 Unger, John, 323 Unger, Linda, 234 Uno, Sandra, 392 Uriate, Bill, 323 , Usher, Pat, 343, 347, 348 Utzinger, Lynn, 254 Uyemura, Noncy, 392 Uwate, Viv, 345 Vadnais, Thomas, 392 Valdes, Doro, 392 Valeska, Dave, 318 Valley, John, 160 VanOrden, Rod, 310 Van Cott, Caroline, 392 VanOsdel, Virginia, 270, 329 VanPatton, Eric, 323 VanTright, Pete, 282 Voupel, Michael, 392 Veile, Barbara, 238 Velicki. Darlene, 73, 323,352 Venturing, Sue, 246 Vernon, Linda, 242 Vernoy, Terry, 288 Via, Suzanne, 392 Vicklund, Kris, 250 Vigil, Robert, 392 Vineyard, Mary, 268 Viloria, Benny, 292 Vlahokis, Kathy, 351 Vochko, Lee, 234 Voegeli, Bruce, 302 Vogel, Mark, 296 Vogel, Richard, 392 Vogel, Tom, 290 Vogt, Robert, 288 Volmert, Mark, 300 VonStein, Pam, 323 Voris, Toni, 350, 392 Vrooman, Charlotte, 113 Vykouk, Marjorie, 258 Wache, Janet, 270 Wachi, Julie, 355 Wade, Jeannie, 322 Wade, Timothy, 301 Waechter, Michael, 330, 392 Wagner, Rick, 280 Waisman, Liz, 262 Wakalopulos, George, 392 Walden, Don, 126 Walker, Caroline, 264 Walker, Judy, 256, 392 Walker, Mike, 279 Walker, Stephen, 333 Walker, Steve, 282 Walker, Susie, 94, 113 Walker, Tom, 318 Wallace, Glenn, 276 Wallace, Jeanne, 264 Wallace, Penny, 260, 392 Wallet, Doreen, 392 Wallin, Linda, 250 Walter, Byron, 325 Walter, Susan, 392 Wan, Ho-pong, 392 Want, Paulette, 244, 392 Ward, Baxter, 109 Ward, Joe, 274, 334 Ward, Pamela, 232, 392 Warden, Margie, 246 Ware, Patty, 351 Warf, Cindy, 248 Warren, Helen, 258 Warren, Ross, 280 Wasserman, Ellie, 266 Wasson, Jim, 310 Waterman, M., 7 I Watson, Jane, 393 Watson, Marcia, 76, 77 Watson, Noncy, 392 Watts, Jeanie, 393 Watts, Pat, 254 Webb, Carolyn, 393 Webb, Dennis, 393 Webb, Wallis, 393 Weber, Lenore, 393 Weber, Timothy, 393 Webster, Bruce, 333, 393 Webster, Trip, 288 Wedding, Linda, 338, 256 Weil, Susan, 341, 232 Weinberg, Barbara, 323 Weiner, Irene, 393 Weiner, Jeff, 113 Weingarten, Susie, 266, 393 Weinger, Gail, 266 Weinhouse, Donald, 393 Weinman, Josh, 334, 3 1 2 Weinstein, Barbara, 262 Weinstein, llene, 393 Weinstein, Larry, 62 Weinstein, Paf, 1 13 Weinstein, Susan, 236 Weir, Alex, 308 Weir, Norm, 300 Weisbaum, Heidi, 236 Weisberg, Jane, 343 Weisberg, Lauren, 393 Wei berg, Sharri, 343 Weisel, Mimi, 262 Weiselthier, Linda, 319 Weiss, Beryl, 236 Weiss, Gary, 296 Weiss, Loren, 393 Weissman, Rich, 296 Weissman, Suzanne, 393 Weisz, Donna, 76, 336 Weisz, Sharon, 1 I 8 Welch, Cindy, 246 Welch, Vicki, 254 Welles, Patti, 231 Wells, Patty, 242 Wells, Susan, 319, 393 Welsh, Luther, 279 Welshimer, Kenneth, 304 Welty, Barbara, 338, 347, 256 Wendt, Emily, 238, 393 Wenke, Charlotte, 343 Wenninger, Sue, 324 Wenters, Madeline, 238 Werlin, Les, 276 Warner, Leonard, 318 Wertz, C, 71 West, Vicki, 264 Westly, Dean, 290 Westover, Wendy, 338, 244, 351 Wexler, Danny, 286 Wexler, Gary, 393 Wexler, Harold, 393 Weyrauch, Janis, 250 Whang, James, 393 Whatley, Corella, 393 Whatley, Gail, 323 Wheeler, Connie, 264, 338 Wheeler, Randy, 292 Wheeler, Tom, 286, 334 Whitaker, Harry, 66, 68 Whitby, Dave, 310 White, Alexander, 94 White, Alice, 393 Whited, Ellen, 393 Whitehead, Danielle, 393 Whitelock, Helen, 393 Whitley, Bonnie, 240 Whitmer, Gayle, 393 Whitmore, Sisie, 324 Whitney, Janet, 393 Whittemore, Sue, 319 Whilton, Richard, 294 Wibker, Linda, 268, 393 Wichmonn, Cathleen, 323, 393 Wichmann, Claire, 323, 393 Wicks, Sydney, 160 Wickstrom, Linda, 256 Wiegand, Gayle, 323 Wiemeyer, Diane, 242, 393 Wiesblootf, Al, 116 Wiesblott, Bonni, 394 Wigle, James, 288 Wigodsky, Helena, 262, 394 Wiley, Annette, 260 Wilcox, Walter, 110 W,ld, Edgar, 394 Wilhelm, James, 394 Wilkes, John, 282 Wilkes, Pam, 256, 394 Wilkes, Terry, 248 W.lkins, Jim, 76, 77 Wilkinson, Sharon, 264 Williams, Cameron, 394 Williams, Christy, 234 Williams, Mary Lou, 341, 256 Williams. Paula, 246 Williams, Robert, 394 Williams, Steve, 282 Williams, Tomi, 232 Williams, Victoria, 258 Willis, Judi, 77 Willis, Mike, 310 Willott, Jim, 310 Willson, Perry, 298, 394 Willson, Randy, 298 Wilmoth, Rhonda, 268, 332 Wilson, Jack, 394 Wilson, Tom, 294 Wilson, Wendy, 242 Winder, Bill, 286 Windon, Charles, 394 Winer, Sharon, 354 Winfield, John, 323 Winn, Jim, 302 Winslow, Bill, 312 Winston, Roberta, 266 Winternitz, Jenfa, 394 Winthrop, Marc, 312, 333 Winthrop, Stuart, 312 Wipff, Lane, 116 Wirth, Diane, 262 Wisdom, Marjorie, 394 Wisner, Kelley,323 Wisniewski, Carl, 290 Witkopp, Garrett, 394 Witt, Steven, 306 Witus, Charmaine, 232, 394 Woestemayer, Linda, 238, 394 Wohl, Carol, 240 Wojak, Walter, 330, 394 Wold, Nancy, 264 Wofe, Win kie, 250, 352 Wolfsohn, Marc, 276 Wolfus, Daniel, 394 Wong, Helen, 394 Wong, John, 310 Wong, Shelly, 340 Woo, Chris, 355 Woo, Deidre, 322 Woo, Joe, 290 Wood, George, 301 , 394 Wood, Judy, 72, 73, 260, 347, 394 Wooden, John, 160 Woodruff, Kathy, 231 Woods, Noncy, 394 Woolstencrofl, Janice, 394 Wordes, Rich, 276 Worswick, Andrew, 394 Worth, Randy, 282 Wortman, Bill, 296 Wright, Chester, 394 Wright, Jack, 302 Wright, Lisa, 258, 329 Wright, Mark, 284 Wright, Rosemary, 70, 71, 238 Wright, Vikke, 242 Wulfkuhle, Analee, 242 Wyman, Bob, 310 Yamada, Barbara, 340, 345 Yancey, Janelle, 319, 354 Yancher, Susan, 236 Yang, Gary, 394 Yang, Tien-Tsai, 394 Yankee, Suenell, 264 Yankowski, Linda, 322 Yarber, Diana, 258 Yarmus, Judy, 348 Yarnell, Beth, 318, 336 Yasgoor, Lani, 76, 77, 266, 352 Yee, Elaine, 231,394 Yeung, Emily, 394 Yip, Jacqueline, 345, 352 Yoder, Dorn, 300 Yoffee, Joanne, 352. 266 Yomantas, 284 Yonumm, Yeetoum, 318 Yordan, Carl, 272, 333, 306 York, Trudi, 394 Yorty, Sam, 103 Yosgott, Alice, 234 Yoshihora, Nancy, 345, 355 Yoshitomi, Sandra, 394 Young, Beth, 242, 352 Young, Bill, 302 Young, Bob, 282 Young, Cathy, 254, 354 Young, Charles, 102 Young, Janerte, 394 Young, Judy, 394 Young, Ken, 320 Young, Michele, 258, 395 Young, Sherry, 268, 395 Youssor, Freidoun, 318, 395 Yuen, Joyce, 323, 342,395 Yunger, Barbara, 232, 395 Yslos, Noel, 349, 355 Zacchino, Narda, 1 13 Zakian, Kathleen, 395 Zajec, 292 Zamarin, Ronald, 395 Zamberlin, Joanna, 238 Zamanigan, Terry, 298 Zanger, Drew, 70, 71, 296 Zant, Casey, 256 Zanzot, Pete, 302 Zaptiff, Carl, 395 Zarate, Debby, 244, 347, 350 Zarett, Russell, 395 Zeimer, Jody, 240, 332,395 Zide, Gay, 395 Zikratch, Alexa, 395 Ziman, Al, 296, 395 Zimmerman, Douglas, 274, 334 Zimmerman, Kurt, 395 Zimmerman, Sandy, 270, 332 Zimmerman, Sunny, 236 Zirgulis, Allan, 310 Zolen, Gail, 395 Zrake, Jim, 302, 334 Zucker, Judy, 254 Zunino, Ellen, 395 photography by; lane wipff, alwiesblott, lucien plauzoles, el I en Shapiro, the asucla photo department; norm schindler, luther d. hussey, stanleymin- del, dean berkus, len hartkemeier, brad bjork. stan troutman, manager, portraits by frank halberg, campus studio, typography by asucla printing and du- plicating; art atkinson, marion crocker, al fisher, (and scott, cathy et al) lithography by american yearbook com- pany, a division of josten ' s representative James powell SOUTHERN CAMPUS YEARBOOK IS AN ANNUAL PUBLICATION OF THE ASUCLA COMMUNICATION BOARD In October this editor, returning from a year of study in Europe, returned to UCLA laden with dreams. Dreams of a magnificent graphic work worthy of its place among the 50th anniversary publications of the university. This was going to be a volume filled with contro- versial interviews, in-depth editorials and probing journalism about the events of the year. If you the reader, have pored through it now, you see that it falls short of this. Unluckily the yearbook has a cer- tain number of inherent handicaps; it is made with and about people; people who miss appointments; retract statements etc. and it only comes out in June six months after the first deadline. We are proud of our product. Ann and I feel that it is quite an improvement over the one we did two years ago. We also believe that you can do better, Krista, if all goes well. Danny, thank you for your last- quarter-that-I ' m-working-this-hard labors. As we finish the book, we realize that it wouldn ' t have come out without those hours of hard work. That doesn ' t mean we ' re forgetting all your groundwork Pat; and we thank you for it. Vicki, all our good thoughts for the indexing when it counted. Al and Lane, I ' m sorry we couldn ' t have four-hundred pages of color and good words. And last but not least, thank you Steve, for your art work and especially for the friend next door. Many People not on the yearbook staff contribute heavily to the effort required to put out a 416-page book. Our thanks to the photo department, especially to Stan who got me into this whole thing and Norm who kept me going all through the year with his superb work. Our thanks to Craig and Al who came down from the third floor to solve problems and suggest solutions every time we called. Frank, your portrait work was on time this year, and I ' d bet we could get it early next year. Art, I left a madhouse in ' 67, and now Socam has no reason to complain about typesetting today. And to all the people who came in to keep us sane, Zero, Ox, John, Andy, thank you. April 25, 1969 30 Copyright 1969 by Lucien Plauzoles
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